OpenStack Private Cloud Panel (Ballroom)
Private cloud is a hot topic right now. Many businesses and organizations are racing to build proof of concepts and put the cloud to work internally. I suspect that we're past the "Why private cloud? Why not public cloud?" questions and we've moved on to the "How?" but perhaps I'm wrong. Maybe we're at a tipping point? Between your questions, our panelists answers, and the ensuing debate, let's find out where we stand.
Our panelists will be:
- Operations Engineer
- Project lead for Wikimedia Labs, a test, development, and semi-production volunteer managed cloud.
- 256 users, 192 cores, 2960 GB RAM, 5 TB block storage for instances, 142 TB block storage for projects
- Motorola Solutions
- Distinguished Member of the Technical Staff
- 30 years in various research positions within Motorola and now Motorola Solutions, with focus on software and software systems.
- 60 cores, 100 GB RAM, 42 TB block storage and 100 TB object storage.
- Argonne National Laboratory
- Principal Experimental Systems Engineer
- My major interest is building this system to rival the performance of purpose built HPC systems for everything but tightly coupled parallel jobs.
- 30 users, 4032 cores, 12 TB RAM, 100 TB block storage (expanding to ~7k cores, 30 TB RAM, 600 TB of block storage and 800 TB (raw) object storage)
- Principal Cloud Architect
Your moderator will be:
- Senior Developer
- Building OpenStack clouds for use by business, academia and the community while trying spur and support innovation along the way.
- 40+ users, 768 cores, 1920 GB RAM, 48 TB block storage and 24 TB (usable) object storage
I work in the Software Standards part of IBM and have been involved in a number of open source projects over the years. While most of my time is spent developing, promoting and implementing standards (mainly Cloud standards), I also hosts soaphub.org - a free browser & xmpp based chatroom which is used by a number of organizations.
Principal Cloud Architect
Wikimedia, Operations Engineer | Project lead for Wikimedia Labs, a test, development, and semi-production volunteer managed cloud. 256 users, 192 cores, 2960 GB RAM, 5 TB block storage for instances, 142 TB block storage for projects
30 years in various research positions within Motorola and now Motorola Solutions, with focus on software and software systems.
60 cores, 100 GB RAM, 42 TB block storage and 100 TB object storage.
Attendance numbers do not account for private attendees. Get there early!
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