Redis: persistent collections as a service (and for fun)
A quick introduction to Redis, and why I really like it
This is a talk originally produced for PyCon UK 2018
- The talk was given at PyCon UK 2018, and there is a video of it at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=39zPLAlKB3U
- A practice version was given at the September 2018 CamPUG meeting.
- I gave a preliminary version to my colleagues at work, which produced some useful comments.
All sources are in reStructuredText, and thus intended to be readable as plain text.
- The sources for the slides are in redis-slides.rst.
- Notes per slide (for the presenter) are separated out into notes-per-slide.rst.
(Note that github will present the
.rst files in rendered form as HTML,
albeit using their own styling (which makes notes a bit odd). If you want
to see the original reStructuredText source, you have to click on the "Raw"
link at the top of the file's page.)
Since this version of the talk uses PDF slides, which I produce via pandoc and TeX, I'm including the resultant PDF files in the repository. These will not always be as up-to-date as the source files, so check their timestamps.
- The 4x3 aspect ratio slides are redis-slides-4x3.pdf.
- The 16x9 aspect ratio slides are redis-slides-16x9.pdf.
- There is a PDF version of the notes per slide in notes-per-slide.pdf.
Making the PDF and HTML files
For convenience, you can use the Makefile to create the PDF slides, create the HTML version of the extended notes, and so on. For instance:
$ make pdf
will make the PDF files.
For what the Makefile can do, use:
$ make help
Requirements to build the documents:
and an appropriate
make program if you want to use the Makefile.
This slideshow and its related files are released under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.