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Best Chas Emerick podcasts we could find (updated July 2020)
Best Chas Emerick podcasts we could find
Updated July 2020
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Earlier this month, I had the good fortune to sit down with Ben Orenstein (@r00k), who is the host of Thoughtbot’s Giant Robots Smashing into other Giant Robots Podcast. (He has quite the slick recording arrangement there, with pop filters, “real” microphones, and even a producer that knows what he’s doing…hi Thom!) Anyway, we had a good chat in wh…
 
Earlier this month, I had the good fortune to sit down with Ben Orenstein (@r00k), who is the host of Thoughtbot’s Giant Robots Smashing into other Giant Robots Podcast. (He has quite the slick recording arrangement there, with pop filters, “real” microphones, and even a producer that knows what he’s doing…hi Thom!) Anyway, we had a good chat in wh…
 
Toby Crawley (@tcrawley) and Jim Crossley (@jcrossley3) (shown to the left, respectively), among other things, are the primary instigators behind Immutant, the Clojure application platform built on top of the JBoss Application Server. The tl;dr on Immutant is that it provides many of the same infrastructure services that many “platforms” provide (e…
 
Toby Crawley (@tcrawley) and Jim Crossley (@jcrossley3) (shown to the left, respectively), among other things, are the primary instigators behind Immutant, the Clojure application platform built on top of the JBoss Application Server. The tl;dr on Immutant is that it provides many of the same infrastructure services that many “platforms” provide (e…
 
Craig Andera (@craigandera) has been using and speaking about Clojure for years, especially notably of late as the tireless host of the long-running Relevance podcast, where he has interviewed a wide array of personalities (both inside and outside of Relevance, where he is a full-time Clojure developer) that impact and influence Clojure and the spa…
 
Craig Andera (@craigandera) has been using and speaking about Clojure for years, especially notably of late as the tireless host of the long-running Relevance podcast, where he has interviewed a wide array of personalities (both inside and outside of Relevance, where he is a full-time Clojure developer) that impact and influence Clojure and the spa…
 
Paul deGrandis (@ohpauleez) and Kevin Lynagh (@lynaghk) are two anchors of the Clojure community, perhaps especially of the ClojureScript wing. Both Portlanders, they’ve been elbow-deep in core.logic and a ton of ClojureScript tools and libraries like shoreleave, cljx, c2, and more. They’ve stormed the Clojure world in the past year or two, going f…
 
Paul deGrandis (@ohpauleez) and Kevin Lynagh (@lynaghk) are two anchors of the Clojure community, perhaps especially of the ClojureScript wing. Both Portlanders, they’ve been elbow-deep in core.logic and a ton of ClojureScript tools and libraries like shoreleave, cljx, c2, and more. They’ve stormed the Clojure world in the past year or two, going f…
 
Phil Hagelberg (a.k.a. technomancy just about everywhere) has been a constant presence in the Clojure world for years. Best known for starting the Leiningen project — which he continues to maintain as part of his duties at Heroku — Phil has had his fingers in all sorts of open source pots, including Clojure itself, a big pile of Clojure libraries, …
 
Phil Hagelberg (a.k.a. technomancy just about everywhere) has been a constant presence in the Clojure world for years. Best known for starting the Leiningen project — which he continues to maintain as part of his duties at Heroku — Phil has had his fingers in all sorts of open source pots, including Clojure itself, a big pile of Clojure libraries, …
 
I had a lot of fun catching up with Anthony Grimes (@IORayne on Twitter and Raynes in #clojure irc). One of the most prolific Clojure programmers I know (in terms of project count anyway!), Anthony has been a fixture in the community for years, and was the “sponsoree” of the 2010 Clojure Conj scholarship. He works at Geni, helping to make their soc…
 
I had a lot of fun catching up with Anthony Grimes (@IORayne on Twitter and Raynes in #clojure irc). One of the most prolific Clojure programmers I know (in terms of project count anyway!), Anthony has been a fixture in the community for years, and was the “sponsoree” of the 2010 Clojure Conj scholarship. He works at Geni, helping to make their soc…
 
I was stoked to reboot Mostly Lazy by talking yesterday with Chris Houser (a.k.a. Chouser), this time via Skype. It’s good to be back! Enjoy! Listen: http://downloads.mostlylazy.com/episodes/mostly-lazy-006.mp3 Or, download the mp3 directly. Discrete Topics The 2012 State of Clojure survey results came in recently Discussion on the effect of duplic…
 
I was stoked to reboot Mostly Lazy by talking yesterday with Chris Houser (a.k.a. Chouser), this time via Skype. It’s good to be back! Enjoy! Listen: http://downloads.mostlylazy.com/episodes/mostly-lazy-006.mp3 Or, download the mp3 directly. Discrete Topics The 2012 State of Clojure survey results came in recently Discussion on the effect of duplic…
 
Recorded November 12th, 2011, the fourth and final recording in a series of conversations from Clojure Conj 2011. Chris Houser (usually known as chouser online) has been working with Clojure longer than nearly anyone else; he started tinkering with the language in early 2008, and was a fixture in #clojure irc and on the mailing list for years. His …
 
Recorded November 12th, 2011, the fourth and final recording in a series of conversations from Clojure Conj 2011. Chris Houser (usually known as chouser online) has been working with Clojure longer than nearly anyone else; he started tinkering with the language in early 2008, and was a fixture in #clojure irc and on the mailing list for years. His …
 
Recorded November 12th, 2011, third in a series of conversations from Clojure Conj 2011. I caught up with Hugo Duncan and Antoni Batchelli (everyone calls him Toni during one of the lunch breaks at the Conj. These guys have been on a tear with Pallet, an open source Clojure project that Hugo started in early 2010 to shave one of the hairiest yaks a…
 
Recorded November 12th, 2011, third in a series of conversations from Clojure Conj 2011. I caught up with Hugo Duncan and Antoni Batchelli (everyone calls him Toni during one of the lunch breaks at the Conj. These guys have been on a tear with Pallet, an open source Clojure project that Hugo started in early 2010 to shave one of the hairiest yaks a…
 
Recorded November 12th, 2011, second in a series of conversations from Clojure Conj 2011. I had a chance to sit down with Chris Granger on the last night of the Conj. It’s been fun to watch him over the past months put out a set of really pleasant-to-use and extraordinarily well-documented and well-packaged libraries, and he’s turned into a great p…
 
Recorded November 12th, 2011, second in a series of conversations from Clojure Conj 2011. I had a chance to sit down with Chris Granger on the last night of the Conj. It’s been fun to watch him over the past months put out a set of really pleasant-to-use and extraordinarily well-documented and well-packaged libraries, and he’s turned into a great p…
 
Recorded on January 28th, 2010, this episode features Doug Martin, Gerard Gualberto, Brian Johnson, Joe Brandt, and Chas Emerick. We offer our reactions to the iPad announcement in the beginning, and then move on to lots of other topics: the upshot of the Sun/Oracle merger, what happened to postgres, some FSF-bashing, whether encrypting content is …
 
Recorded on December 17th, 2009, this episode features Doug Martin, Gerard Gualberto, Michael McIntosh, Michael Klatsky, Joe Brandt, and myself. There was no specific theme to our conversation that frigid night — just a lot of miscellany. I hope it’s a good listen! Notes: Gerard has been fiddling with Cocoa development, and discovered its GC suppor…
 
Recorded on December 3, 2009, this episode features Chris Lloyd, Gerard Gualberto, Chris Miles, Lou Franco, and myself, talking mostly about user interface technologies and tools. Lots of tangents, of course, so everyone else is sure to be either very confused or amused upon listening. Hey, leave a comment or question below, and maybe we’ll read/an…
 
A second podcast! So, I reckon we’re already in the 75th percentile of podcasts, just by doing more than one — 90% of life is showing up, etc etc. Recorded on 11/19/2009, this episode features myself, Chris Miles, Joe Brandt, Michael McIntosh, and Michael Klatsky (see links to people’s sites, etc. in the sidebar). We talked about a smattering of th…
 
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