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Jerome Petazzoni

Jerome Petazzoni
Senior Software Engineer, Docker Inc.

Website | @jpetazzo | Attendee Directory Profile

Jerome is a senior engineer at Docker, where he rotates between Ops, Support and Evangelist duties. In another life he built and operated Xen clouds when EC2 was just the name of a plane, developed a GIS to deploy fiber interconnects through the French subway, managed commando deployments of large-scale video streaming systems in bandwidth-constrained environments such as conference centers, and various other feats of technical wizardry. When annoyed, he threatens to replace things with a very small shell script. His left hand cares for the dotCloud PAAS servers, while his right hand builds cool hacks around Docker.

Sessions

Jerome Petazzoni (Docker Inc.)
Average rating: ***..
(3.89, 19 ratings)
Linux Containers (or LXC) is now a popular choice for development and testing environments. As more and more people use them in production deployments, they face a common question: are Linux Containers secure enough? It is often claimed that containers have weaker isolation than virtual machines. We will explore whether this is true, if it matters, and what can be done about it. Read more.
Jerome Petazzoni (Docker Inc.)
Average rating: ****.
(4.23, 13 ratings)
Since its first release in early 2013, Docker has been deployed successfully to implement continuous integration and testing environments, where the very fast lifecycle of containers gives them an edge over virtual machines. We will see how to extend the workflow from development to testing and all the way to production. We'll also address challenges like reliability and scaling with Docker. Read more.
Office Hours
Expo Hall (Table A)
Jerome Petazzoni (Docker Inc.)
Jerome has worked with Docker since its inception, and before that, built the dotCloud PAAS. He’ll be glad to share his experiences in those domains, and discuss everything about Docker and containers, including how to make containers secure; service discovery, network integration, scaling, and failover; and containers for desktop applications. Read more.