As software engineers, we build applications that eventually run on one or more servers, which consume electricity. Electricity is commonly generated by coal, oil, gas; when burned, they produce carbon dioxide (CO2), which is the main driver of climate change. Clearly, our software applications have an environmental impact based on the resources (CPU, number of servers, etc.) that they consume. What can we do to reduce the environmental footprint of our software applications? This session provides practical guidelines that will help you reduce or even eliminate the emissions of carbon dioxide associated with your software applications, a process that is also known as decarbonization. It is assumed you are involved in building software applications and aspire to help prevent climate change.
Ioannis Kolaxis is a Software Architect, building Next Generation 911/112 software solutions that empower emergency services to save lives. He has been previously developing software for the banking industry in IBM and the telecommunications sector in SIEMENS. He enjoys sharing his experience with the software development community, speaking at international conferences, such as Oracle Code One 2019. He was awarded by Atos the title of “Distinguished Expert” as a recognition of his technical expertise & professional accomplishments. He is an inventor, having filed several patents & having won the 1st prize award at Atos Innovation Week 2020 for coming up with the most innovative idea. He is passionate about new technologies and likes to share his thoughts on his blog & YouTube channel about how technology can transform our lives. Follow him on Twitter @IoannisKolaxis to be updated about his work.
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A good template can be found at https://confcodeofconduct.com/, including internationalized versions at https://github.com/confcodeofconduct/confcodeofconduct.com. An excellent version of a Code of Conduct, not a template, is built by the DDD Europe conference at https://dddeurope.com/2020/coc/.