Sponsors

  • Microsoft
  • Nebula
  • Google
  • SugarCRM
  • Facebook
  • HP
  • Intel
  • Rackspace Hosting
  • WSO2
  • Alfresco
  • BlackBerry
  • CUBRID
  • Dell
  • eBay
  • Heroku
  • InfiniteGraph
  • JBoss
  • LeaseWeb
  • Liferay
  • Media Temple, Inc.
  • OpenShift
  • Oracle
  • Percona
  • Puppet Labs
  • Qualcomm Innovation Center, Inc.
  • Rentrak
  • Silicon Mechanics
  • SoftLayer Technologies, Inc.
  • SourceGear
  • Urban Airship
  • Vertica
  • VMware
  • (mt) Media Temple, Inc.

Sponsorship Opportunities

For information on exhibition and sponsorship opportunities at the convention, contact Sharon Cordesse at scordesse@oreilly.com

Download the OSCON Sponsor/Exhibitor Prospectus

Contact Us

View a complete list of OSCON contacts

Scott Davis

Scott Davis
Founder, ThirstyHead.com

Website

Scott Davis is the founder of ThirstyHead.com, a training and consulting company that that specializes in leading-edge technology solutions like HTML 5, NoSQL, Groovy, and Grails.

Scott has been writing about web development for over 10 years. His books include JBoss at Work (O’Reilly), The Google Maps API (Pragmatic Bookshelf), GIS for Web Developers (Pragmatic Bookshelf), Groovy Recipes (Pragmatic Bookshelf), and Getting Started with Grails (InfoQ). Scott is also the author of two popular article series at IBM developerWorks — Mastering Grails and Practically Groovy.

Sessions

Javascript & HTML5
Location: Portland Ballroom
Scott Davis (ThirstyHead.com)
Average rating: ****.
(4.35, 17 ratings)
Two major new features of HTML5 - application cache and local storage - allow you to bring the web experience to your users, even when the web isn't there. Application cache allows you to write fully functional web applications that work offline as well as online. Local storage allows you to store megabytes of data locally without having to install a separate database. Read more.
Javascript & HTML5
Location: D137
Scott Davis (ThirstyHead.com)
Average rating: ****.
(4.56, 9 ratings)
JavaScript is the language everyone loves to hate. From its pathological global-fetish to its weird take on object-orientation (prototypes? really?), it's hard to believe that JavaScript has not only survived for the past 15 years, but continues to thrive. Read more.