Yet Another Podcast #123–Ted Neward on Architecture

This episode marks the premier of John Papa as permanent co-host of Yet tedNewardAnother Podcast (along with Jon Galloway as intermittent co-host)! 

Joining John and me are Ted Neward.  Ted is CTO of iTrellis Software, a Microsoft MVP and much-in-demand speaker.  We talk about software architecture, AngularJS,  and much else.

 

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About Jesse Liberty

Jesse Liberty is an independent consultant and programmer with three decades of experience writing and delivering software projects. He is the author of 2 dozen books and multiple Pluralsight courses, and has been a Senior Technical Evangelist for Microsoft, a Distinguished Software Engineer for AT&T, a VP for Information Services for Citibank and a Software Architect for PBS. He is a Xamarin Certified Mobile Developer and a Xamarin MVP, Microsoft MVP and Telerik MVP.
This entry was posted in AngularJS, Opinion, Patterns & Skills, Software Architecture and tagged . Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to Yet Another Podcast #123–Ted Neward on Architecture

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  2. Please consider adding a more definite ending to your podcasts. I really enjoy the content, but it’s jarring to suddenly find myself listening to the next thing in my playlist. Thank you!

  3. Pavel D says:

    Hi Jessie & John, this is a superb episode and topic, the podcast has been fantastic recently (not only “great” as before). These are all important questions that architects often get from customers as well as team mates in the era of frameworks when “making it work” i.e. not crash is not a concern anymore (well, generally speaking…). I thought that Ted also somewhat struggled to give solid examples of what is really left for the architect, even on the server let alone on the client. Many developers I work with would balk at the suggestion that managing database connections correctly requires an architect (although it actually well might). Just use “XYZ dot jay es” is the contemporary practice of architecture. I have argued that in my experience the all new frameworks fail to provide better architectural guidance for managing business logic and would have loved Ted to discuss this more explicitly, I am sure he has an opinion. But perhaps in the era of four verbs (or one and a half, really) that is less of a concern and not even on the mind of Ted Neward. Again, a great episode, thanks.

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