San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
The goal of the mini-summit is to prepare input from OpenStack operators for the Juno design summit. Many of us now have experience running OpenStack clouds in production and would like to help to address the
areas where difficulties occur.
This session will produce proposals on improvements to the OpenStack core projects that would make this task easier.
Note: There will be no 'presentations' on what OpenStack is, or how people are using it in their companies, outside of free-ranging discussion on these requirements. This is not an "operations best practice" discussion - the aim is purely on getting feedback on what is/isn't working and what needs to
Monday, 3 March 2014
09:00 - 09:15 Introduction 15'
09:15 - 10:45 Mechanisms for feedback 1h30'
10:45 - 11:05 Break 20'
11:05 - 12:35 Input for the Juno cycle - Part 1 1h30'
12:35 - 13:35 Lunch 1h0'
13:35 - 15:05 Input for Juno cycle - Part II 1h30'
15:05 - 15:25 Break 20'
15:25 - 16:25 Review structure for summit operator day 1h0'
16:25 - 17:25 Structure of Operator Representation to the community
Following the full day session we will relocate to the Farmers Union restaurant in San Jose for dinner and drinks.
When & Where
OpenStack is software for building clouds.
OpenStack clouds enable businesses to rapidly roll out new products, add new features, and improve internal systems while preventing technology lock-in as the only open source cloud platform that’s supported by virtually every IT industry leader. Cisco WebEx, eBay, Intel, PayPal, Sony, MercadoLibre, CERN, Comcast, Best Buy, and hundreds more rely on OpenStack to run their businesses every day, reducing costs and accelerating time to market.
OpenStack is backed by an independent Foundation and global community with more than 38,000 individual members representing 1,500 unique organizations across 178 countries.
For more information and to join the community, visit www.OpenStack.org.