Call for papers for DotNext 2017 St Petersburg

Call for papers

Important: if you are going to give a talk in English, please submit CFP in English. If you are going to give a talk in Russian, please submit all the fields in Russian as well.

We are interested in talks related to the following topics:

  • Microservices approach
  • Continuous delivery
  • High-performance, fault-tolerant systems
  • Work with big data sets
  • Developer Tools and Frameworks
  • ASP.NET Core
  • Roslyn
  • CLR internals
  • CoreCLR
  • Runtime Performance & GC
  • .NET Native, CoreRT
  • Cross-platform Development (Xamarin, Unity)
  • Dependency Management
  • Build Tools

If you want to make a presentation at the conference, read the memo for speakers.

Call for papers closes on March 27


Make your speaker bio as informative as your talk. Let people learn more about you and evaluate your talk also by your background.

Links to your talks: videos, slideshare, blog etc.
Your talk

The title should be clear and reflect the essence of the talk. Remember: brevity is the soul of wit.

Include enough details about your talk, but be concise and clearly state: describe technologies that will be covered, purpose of the talk (problem and its solutions, etc.), target audience, audience takeaway.
Don't make your talk like a sales pitch. We're looking for a technical talk rather than a marketing.

Program committee need to understand what your talk will be about. To help us find it out, you can write 20-30 points that reveal the sequence of the talk's story. Description of the talk may not be accurate, but it should contain the specific areas that you plan to raise. The plan should feature the name of technologies and tools that will be covered, should contain problem statement and summary of the talk.
We strongly recommend that: before drawing presentation slides, please write a detailed plan of 20-30 points.

Explain why people should attend your talk. What will attendees learn from your talk, what will they understand?

What is your talk about? (~200 symbols)