Tooling talks is a series of talks about developer tooling, primarily in the Scala ecosystem. Visit tooling-talks.com for links to your favorite podcast service, or just listen on the site.
If you have any questions or guest recommendations don't hesitate to reach out! You can find discussion on past episodes in the discussions.
Season 1 has ended and I'm working hard at figuring out what Season 2 will look like. Once I figure that out, please check back!
- Krzysztof Romanowski: VirtusLab, a Tooling Powerhouse - November 2022
- Gabriele Petronella: The Scala Improvement Process (SIP) - October 2022
- Filip Zybała: Scaladoc from Scratch - September 2022
- Jeremy Smith: Polynote and Notebooks - August 2022
- Anton Sviridov: Part 2 - I Do As the Crystal Guides - July 2022
- Anton Sviridov: Part 1 - The Scala Cross Platform Story - July 2022
- Olivier Mélois: Diving into Smithy - June 2022
- Amina Adewusi: Let's Talk about Newcomers - April 2022
- Gabriel Volpe: A look at Nix and Scala - March 2022
- Tomasz Godzik: The Scalameta Firefighter - February 2022
- Alex Archambault: Coursier and scala-cli - Changing the Way You Start Scala - December 2021
- Rebecca Mark: Unison - A New Approach - November 2021
- Guillaume Martres: An Interactive Compiler - October 2021
- Eugene Yokota: Coding with Friends and sbt - September 2021
- Justin Kaeser: The Build Server Protocol and IntelliJ - July 2021
- Meriam Lachkar: Scala 3 Migration Tooling - June 2021
- Ólafur Páll Geirsson: The Scalameta World - May 2021
The idea for this series came out of a combination of things:
- I enjoy talking about tooling. I especially enjoy talking about tooling with others that work in tooling, enjoy tooling, and are willing to talk with me about tooling.
- Covid times have been difficult with less opportunity to get together during conferences, meetups, and other places that you often see others with like-minded interests. To put it simply, I miss talking to others about tooling.
- Even during a lot of online conferences there isn't a large focus on tooling. So we'll overcompensate here, and we'll focus on it 100% of the time.
- Getting into tooling is hard, but I don't think it needs to be. Part of this is a lack of content or an assumption that it's too difficult. Let's combat this.
These talks will follow the Scala Code of Conduct.