Runtime programming languages are seeing unprecedented growth in the data center, and they can make or break the value proposition of a platform.
The reasons? Dramatic changes in software development for the cloud and increased pressure on developers to more quickly deploy enterprise-grade applications.
If data center programming is part of your world, join Intel’s David Stewart and Monica Ene-Pietrosanu for a 1-hour conversation, including:
And be sure to bookmark the Developer Runtime Languages resource page on the Intel® Developer Zone for technical presentations, white papers, software downloads, and more.
David Stewart is Senior Director of Data Center Software Technology in Intel's Software & Services Group, a global team advancing core data center software in the areas of cloud, dynamic languages, databases, middleware, and virtualization. David has spent his career as an operating systems and compiler expert—starting with Unix in 1980. David serves on various boards including the Yocto Project Advisory Board and the CE Linux Working Group, both part of the Linux Foundation. Prior to joining Intel in 1997, David held management and engineering positions in consumer software product development and operating system development, including Sequent, Tektronix, and CFI. David holds a MS in Computer Science from Colorado State University in Fort Collins, Colorado, and is a regular keynote speaker at over 50 global technical conferences.
Monica Ene-Pietrosanu is a Software Engineering Director with Intel’s Software & Services Group where she leads a team of performance engineers and compiler experts in optimizing runtimes for the most popular scripting languages used in enterprise and cloud applications. Prior to her current role, she led worldwide software engineering teams in the delivery of firmware-to-cloud software management stacks, aligned to evolving data center manageability standards. Prior to joining Intel, Monica spent 13 years with Microsoft focusing on operating systems development and security architectures for public key infrastructures, identity management, authentication systems, and file system encryption technologies. Monica holds a PhD in Computer Science from University “Politehnica” of Bucharest (her thesis was in security protocols for distributed systems) and five US patents related to security and encryption technologies.