Difference between pages "Miniconfs/Open Programming" and "Arrivals Departures"

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(Sunday 2014-01-05)
 
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The Open Programming Miniconf -- a fixture for application developers attending Linux.conf.au since 2010 -- has been invited to return as part of Linux.conf.au 2014, this year, in Perth, Western Australia, on Tuesday 7 January.
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'''To better co ordinate when people Arrive and Depart
 +
'''
 +
= Arrivals =
  
We're a miniconf for people who develop applications with free & open source programming languages and tools. Our talks have a focus on sharing knowledge that makes better developers out of people who use all programming languages.
+
* Flight - Date Time - Name - City/Town
  
This miniconf is organised by [[Christopher Neugebauer]].
+
Please list scheduled ''arrival'' time, and order by time of arrival.
  
 +
== Sunday 2013-12-29 ==
 +
** [[Simon Lyall]] ( @slyall on twitter) + [[Lin Nah]] (@lin_nah) - short holiday in Perth before lca2014.
  
= Call for Proposals =
+
== Wednesday 2014-01-01 ==
  
'''Update''': The CFP has now closed, the schedule filled. Consider presenting a lightning talk -- signups will be done on the day.
+
* 10:15 - VA0679 (from Melbourne)
 +
** Bianca Gibson (bianca.rachel.gibson@gmail.com)
  
Due to the shortened timeframe for putting the programme together, we'll be holding an open-ended call for proposals. Submissions are now open, and will remain open until we've filled the programme.
+
* 11:25 - VA555 (from Sydney)
 +
** Jessica Smith (@itgrrl)
 +
** Sharon Harnett (@astrochicky)
  
We're looking for proposals for 25-minute talks, on topics that are of interest to developers who use open source tools and languages. We're welcoming to new presenters, and seasoned performers alike.
+
* 12:15 - VA464 (from Brisbane)
 +
** Anthony Towns
  
For ideas of what we've accepted in the past, see our programmes from [https://lca2013.linux.org.au:8443/wiki/Miniconfs/OpenProgramming LCA2013] and [http://lca2012.linux.org.au/wiki/index.php/Miniconfs/OpenProgramming LCA2012]. We'll still accept talks along any developer-related topic, even if it's not along the lines of our past talks.
+
* 18:10 QF773 (from Melbourne)
 +
** Brianna Laugher (@pfctdayelise)
  
Our CFP has now closed.
+
* 11:30 - QF767 (from Brisbane)
 +
** Andrew Sands
 +
** Lisa Sands
  
== Useful info ==
+
== Thursday 2014-02-04 ==
  
Note that presenters at the miniconf will need to be registered delegates to Linux.conf.au 2014. We have access to a limited number of Monday & Tuesday tickets for accepted speakers if they can't attend the whole conference.
+
*
 +
**
 +
**
  
 +
== Friday 2014-01-03 ==
  
= Schedule =
+
* 8:15 - VIrgin Australia 677 (from Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Mark Atwood|Mark Atwood]]
  
* '''10:40''' [[#Keeping_Current:_Maintaining_an_internal_fork|Keeping Current: Maintaining an internal fork]] by Benno Rice
+
* 9:00 - Local Perth
* '''11:05''' [[#USB_and_Android|USB and Android]] by Joel Stanley
+
** Paul Del Fante
 +
** Luke John
  
* '''11:40''' [[#Developing_OQGRAPH:_a_tool_for_graph_based_traversal_of_SQL_data_in_MariaDB|Developing OQGRAPH, a tool for graph based traversal of SQL data in MariaDB]] by Andrew McDonnell
+
* 16:05 - QF777 (from Melbourne)
* '''12:05''' [[#Transparently_Programming_a_graph_database_with_an_Object-Graph-Mapping_API|Transparently Programming a graph database with an Object-Graph-Mapping API]] by Alan Robertson
+
** Jonathan Oxer ([https://twitter.com/jonoxer @jonoxer])
 +
** Angus Gratton ([https://twitter.com/projectgus @projectgus])
  
* (Lunch Break at 12:30)
+
* 18:10 - QF773 (from Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Alan Robertson|Alan]] ([https://twitter.com/OSSAlanR @OSSAlanR]) and Laura Robertson
  
* '''13:20''' [[#Coming_home:_a_return_to_PHP.27s_roots|Coming home: a return to PHP's roots]] by Adam Harvey
+
== Saturday 2014-01-04 ==
* '''13:45''' [[#Get_your_PaaS_into_gear|Get your PaaS into gear]] by Katie Miller
+
  
* '''14:20''' [[#The_Cobblers_Children_Have_No_Shoes:_Development_Tools_and_the_Unix_Philosophy|The Cobblers Children Have No Shoes: Development Tools and the Unix Philosophy]] by Russell Keith-Magee
+
* 13:10 - SQ213 (from Singapore)
* '''14:45''' [[#A_Pseudo-Random_Talk_on_Entropy| A Pseudo-Random Talk on Entropy]] by Jim Cheetham
+
** Roan Kattouw (connecting from SQ15 from San Francisco)
 +
** James Forrester (connecting from SQ15 from San Francisco)
  
* (Afternoon Tea Break at 15:10)
+
* 14:10 - QF769 (from Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Brian_May|Brian May]]
  
* '''15:40''' [[#Serialisation_Formats_Aren.27t_Toys|Serialisation Formats aren't Toys]] by Tom Eastman
+
* 14:25 - QF 651 (from Brisbane)
* '''16:05''' [[#Tied_to_the_Rails|Tied to the Rails]] by Tim Serong
+
** Mark Ellem ([https://twitter.com/colmiga @colmiga])
  
* '''16:40''' Lightning Talks
+
* 14:40 - VA717 (from Adelaide)
 +
** Geordie Millar
  
 +
* 15:55 - VA466 (from Brisbane)
 +
** Michael Wheeler (connecting from VA1708 from Gladstone)
  
==Keeping Current: Maintaining an internal fork==
+
* 16:05 - TT184 (from Melbourne)
+
** [[Tudor Holton]]
EMC's Isilon division develops a product based on the FreeBSD codebase. Unfortunately our underlying version of FreeBSD got out of date. This is a brief presentation on how we set about making ourselves current again, the tools we developed to achieve it and how we're going to keep current in the future. 
+
+
=== Benno Rice===
+
+
Benno Rice is a multi-disciplinary developer with a long history in the Python and FreeBSD communities. He is the developer of the belowtheline.org.au site and is currently a FreeBSD developer for EMC's Isilon Storage Division.
+
+
+
== USB and Android ==
+
  
Android devices since the very first HTC Dream have contained the silicon for behaving as a USB host, enabling a phone or tablet to communicate with USB devices. It wasn't until Android 4 that the host mode APIs and hardware formed a suitable, stable pairing that enabled host apps to be written without requiring a soldering iron and rooting your phone.
+
* 16:30 - NZ175 (from Auckland)
 +
** [[Steven Ellis]]
  
This talk takes you through the process of using an Android handset as a data acquisition device, from gaining permission from the system down to building and running your own libusb based application for interfacing with a USB device not supported by the Java API. 
+
* 18:00 - NZ0161 (from Christchurch)
 +
** [[Jim Cheetham]]
  
=== Joel Stanley ===
+
* 21:30 - QF583 (from Sydney)
 +
** [[Andrew Ruthven]] - arriving in Sydney on QF164 from Wellington
  
Joel is an embedded software engineer. He spends a lot of his time writing C on systems that count their memory in killobytes and operating system is spelled while(1). He enjoys using Python to solve his problems, and wrangles Java when messing about on Android.
+
== Sunday 2014-01-05 ==
  
==Developing OQGRAPH, a tool for graph based traversal of SQL data in MariaDB==
+
* 08:45 - VA464 (from Brisbane)
+
** Daniel Devine ([https://twitter.com/DDevine_au @DDevine_au])
The 'Social Graph' may have been popularised by Facebook, however graphs are a powerful tool for analysing many relationships.  The use of computers to analyze and manipulate complex relationships extends into many fields: a family tree is a graph; a GPS map is a graph.
+
** Russell Stuart
  
The most interesting information is data often stored in a relational database, such as MariaDB/MySQL.  Customer records, bug reports, sports results.  And SQL is generally not very good at analysing data and extracting graph data.
+
* 08:50 - TG483 (ex BKK)
 +
** Devdas Bhagat @f3ew
  
The OQGRAPH engine is a computation engine allowing hierarchies and more complex graph structures to be handled in a relational fashion. In a nutshell, tree structures and friend-of-a-friend style searches can now be done using standard SQL syntax, and results joined onto other tables. No SQL syntax extensions are necessary; OQGRAPH is implemented as a clean engine plugin for MariaDB 5.2 and above, loadable at runtime, and access data stored in a standard table.
+
* 09:10 - JQ984 (from Sydney)
 +
** [[User:Arkady Gundroff|Arkady Gundroff ]]
  
After introducing some simple examples, in this talk I will show how OQGRAPH is implemented utilising the Mysql/MariaDB storage engine interface (usually used for providing difference persistence methods) and how graph traversal is implemented with the open source C++ Boost Graph Library.  I will take a quick look at MTR, the automated test/regression suite accompanying MariaDB, and how this is used to verify the results of OQGRAPH; and briefly provide a few pointers on how to effectively debug storage engine code using gdb when you can't simply do a 'bre main' 
+
* 09:40 - QF485 (from Melbourne)
+
** Matthew Dormer originating Canberra
=== Andrew McDonnell===
+
+
Andrew McDonnell is a successful software engineer, having grown up hacking code since receiving his first Commodore 64 at age 12. He has significant experience programming in C++, Java and Python and a multitude of scripting languages, applying both traditional and agile methods.  Outside of family and work he sometimes has time to play with his collection of 8-bit and PC/XT-vintage computers; computing and electronics has always been his passion.  He intermittently maintains a blog at http://blog.oldcomputerjunk.net sometimes posting how he solved a problem in the hope it may be useful to someone else.
+
  
 +
* 10:15 - VA679 (from Melbourne)
 +
** Matthew Cengia (@mattcen)
  
==Transparently Programming a graph database with an Object-Graph-Mapping API==
+
* 10:15 - JQ962 (from Melbourne)
+
** Jeffery Fernandez
The Py2neo package provides Python bindings for the Neo4j graph database.  The most innovative and transparent way of accessing the graph  using py2neo is using the Object-Graph-Mapping API.  By using this model, your object model and graph model are the same thing.
+
  
The speaker implemented a version of this API incorporating transactions and other extensions and will present the advantages of this API and how to use it to provide easy and transparent access to Neo4j graphs.
+
* 11:25 - VA0555 (from Sydney) 
 +
** Jason Ball (@JasonBall)
 +
** [[Christopher Neugebauer]] ([https://twitter.com/chrisjrn @chrisjrn])
  
For example, when a program issues a query, what comes back are not Neo4j graph nodes but real Python objects - constructed according by your constructor.
+
* 12:20 - VA464 (from Brisbane)
 +
** [[Katie Miller]] ([https://twitter.com/codemiller @codemiller])
  
This minimizes worrying about the database and lets the programmer concentrate on his object model.
+
* 12:30 - QF581 (from Sydney)
 +
** [[User:Jeremy Visser|Jeremy Visser ]] ([https://twitter.com/jeremyvisser @jeremyvisser], jayvee on freenode)
  
This API is implemented as part of the Assimilation Project - providing innovative integrated IT discovery and monitoring. 
+
* 13:05 - QF769 (from Melbourne)
+
** Sae Ra Germaine (@ms_mary_mac)
=== Alan Robertson===
+
** Kathy Reid (@KathyReid)
+
** Mike Fabre ([https://twitter.com/mijofa1 @mijofa1], mijofa on IRC)
Alan is a long time Open Source developer - having founded and led the Linux-HA project (now called Pacemaker) for 10 years.  More recently he founded the groundbreaking Assimilation Project - providing zero-network-footprint IT discovery integrated with extreme scale monitoring.
+
  
Alan is a frequently requested speaker, speaking on graph databases, discovery, monitoring, high-availability and Linux at conferences all over the world.
+
* 13:10 - JQ968 ( from Melbourne )
+
** Ben Savage
+
==Coming home: a return to PHP's roots==
+
+
In the beginning, creating dynamic Web sites involved performing terrible tasks, such as building Web server modules, and grappling with cgi-bin, and performing sacrifices in Larry Wall’s honour.
+
  
Then there was PHP.
+
* 13:20 - QF 587 (from Adelaide)
 +
** Kim VK5FJ
 +
** Jonathan Woithe
  
PHP provided a simple, not quite secure way to shuttle data between a Web site and a database. And the world was good, and many sites were created — both in PHP and other languages — to perform useful tasks such as facilitating online shopping, and connecting with high school friends, and flinging every thought into the world in 140 characters or less.
+
* 14:25 - QF 651 (from Brisbane)
 +
** Bdale Garbee
  
As the sites built on top of PHP and other languages evolved and grew, though, a dark cloud appeared once more on the horizon. In order to build these sites, greater scaffolding had to be used in the form of frameworks. And whilst many of these frameworks were full featured, and Web scale, and scratched itches that had never itched, an itch lingered.
+
* 14:40 - VA717 (from Adelaide)
 +
** [[Mike_O'Connor|Mike O'Connor]]
  
That itch was the site that had been left behind by Symfony, and by Drupal, and by Zend. The small blog. The small shopfront. The one off registration form.
+
* 14:45 - VA685 (from Melbourne)
 +
** [[Craige McWhirter]]
 +
** [[Julius Roberts]]
 +
** Matthew Oliver (mattoliverau on IRC)
 +
** Joshua Hesketh (coming from Launceston on VA1365)
 +
** Lana Brindley (@loquacities)
 +
** Aeriana Lee
  
Frameworks help, but PHP itself provides so many of the features a framework provides. Do you need a microframework? Can you simply use PHP? Are microframeworks themselves actually all that micro? Can one slightly misguided man write his own microframework in 20* minutes on stage while touching on these issues, security, performance, and writing code that is actually maintainable?
+
* 15:15 - JQ970 (from Melbourne)
 +
** David Bell (@dtbell91)
  
Join me, and we shall discover the answers to these questions together.
+
* 15:45 - QF577 (from Sydney)
 +
** Jethro Carr (@jethrocarr)
  
(* I assume there will be questions. Or heckling. Either way, those spare five minutes will be required.)
+
* 16:05 - QF777 (from Melbourne)
+
** Phillip Smith (@fukawi2)
=== Adam Harvey===
+
** Stephen Edmonds (@popcorncx)
+
** Tim Connors
Adam is a software developer who has spent most of his professional life rejecting fitting too neatly into a more specialised category in a mostly successful attempt to stave off boredom. This has taken him from developing Web sites for millions of people to developing Web sites for one person, to writing software that sits deep in embedded devices, to arguing late at night about why ++$a + $a++ is actually undefined behaviour in PHP. Nevertheless, please don't mention PL/pgSQL around him. His eye only just stopped twitching from the last time he had to work on stored procedures.
+
  
Adam is looking forward to being back in his native Western Australia mostly so that he can stave off losing his accent for another year, since it seems to make people friendlier in his adopted Vancouver.
+
* 16:30 - QF579 (from Sydney)
 +
** Ewen McNeill (ex QF162 from Wellington, NZ)
  
 +
* 16:30 - NZ175 (from Auckland)
 +
** Elizabeth Krumbach Joseph (pleia2 on twitter & IRC)
 +
** Francois Marier (@fmarier, francois@fmarier.org)
 +
** Martin Krafft (madduck on IRC, madduck@debian.org)
 +
** Rodger Donaldson ([https://twitter.com/hroethgar @hroethgar] /rodgerd@diaspora.gen.nz)
  
== Get your PaaS into gear ==
+
* 17:10 - JQ976 (from Adelaide)
 +
** Joshua Mesilane (@zindello, vk3xjm)
  
If you're a developer who would rather spend your time coding than configuring servers it's worth getting up to speed with Platform as a Service (PaaS) technology. This presentation will give an introduction to PaaS, where it fits into the cloud ecosystem and how it can make you a happier and more productive programmer. It will include a demonstration of how to get an app up and running in the cloud in a couple of minutes with Red Hat's open source PaaS, OpenShift. 
+
* 17:30 - QF567 (from Sydney)
 +
** Jason Lewis (@jasonblewis or k-man on irc)
 +
** Terry Dawson (@vk2ktj)
  
=== Katie Miller===
+
*18:30 (from Brisbane)
 +
** Darryl Bond
  
Katie Miller is an OpenShift Developer Advocate at Red Hat, where she tries to squeeze as many different programming languages into her workdays as possible. The former journalist loves language, whether code or copy, and will pedantically edit any text you let her touch. Katie is a Co-Founder of the Lambda Ladies group for women in functional programming and one of the organisers of the Brisbane Functional Programming Group.
+
* 18:45 - VA691 (from Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Benno Rice|Benno Rice]] ([https://twitter.com/jeamland @jeamland], Holocaine on IRC)
 +
** [[User:Tim Serong|Tim Serong]] ([https://twitter.com/tserong @tserong])
 +
** Elizabeta Sørensen([https://twitter.com/zemmiph0bia @zemmiph0bia])
  
 +
* 20:45 - QF599 (from Adelaide)
 +
** [[User:Andrew McDonnell|Andrew McDonnell]] ([https://twitter.com/pastcompute @pastcompute])
  
==The Cobblers Children Have No Shoes: Development Tools and the Unix Philosophy==
+
* 21:05 - QF719 (From Canberra)
+
** Alan Langley
The Unix philosophy teaches us that a tool should do one thing, and do it well. However, many vendors of Unix tools have convolved this single-purpose ideology to constrain tools to the command line - regardless of whether this is appropriate.
+
** Terry O'Neil
  
Nowhere is this more evident than in the software development tools we use on a daily basis. 22 years after the first release of Linux, and 30 years after the initiation of the GNU project --  a period that has seen massive advances in UI technology -- the state of the art development tools in Unix operate on the command line.
+
* 23:45 - JST980 (from Brisbane)
 +
** Clinton Roy
  
For some tools, this makes perfect sense. Compilers, for example, convert files from one format to another, so no user interface is really called for. However, other tools, such as debuggers, can benefit greatly from rich user interfaces. In the proprietary world, debuggers are rich, visually engaging tools; under GDB, you get a single line of code context, arcane syntax for setting breakpoints.
+
== Monday 2014-01-06 ==
 +
*06:30 -  CX 137 (from Hong Kong)
 +
**Karen Sandler
 +
**Mike Tarantino
 +
* 09:10 - JQ984 (from Sydney)
 +
** Thomas Chung
 +
* 11:25 - Virgin Australia 555 (from Sydney)
 +
** Tom Callaway
 +
** Ruth Suehle
 +
* 12:10 - QF581 (Sydney)
 +
** Jonathan Corbet
 +
** Elena Zannoni
  
In this presentation, Django core developer Russell Keith-Magee will argue that Unix can support rich tools without abandoning it's core philosophy. He will demonstrate the point using examples from the Python development community. 
+
== Tuesday 2014-01-07 ==
+
*
=== Russell Keith-Magee===  
+
**
+
**
Dr Russell Keith-Magee is a 7 year veteran of the Django core team, and President of the Django Software Foundation. When he's not contributing to Django, he's the maintainer of BeeWare, a collection of GUI tools for Python developers. He's also the CTO of TradesCloud, a company providing a back office and mobile solution for tradespeople.
+
  
 +
= Departures =
  
==A Pseudo-Random Talk on Entropy==
+
* Flight - Date Time - Name - City/Town
+
Random numbers are used to drive security; used badly they lead to highly public failures. This presentation covers some of the high points of generating random numbers, as well as some of the low points of misusing them.
+
+
=== Jim Cheetham===
+
+
With a long background in Unix and networking, Jim works in the information security industry and has just started the OneRNG project, to build a verifiably trustworthy hardware random number generator
+
  
==Serialisation Formats Aren't Toys==
+
Please list scheduled ''departure'' time, and order by time of departure.
+
Dear Web App Developers,
+
  
Do you have an API? Do you accept input from users? Do you accept it in XML? What about YAML? Or maybe JSON? How safe are you? Are you *sure*?
+
== Friday 2014-01-10 ==
  
It's not in the OWASP Top 10, but you don't have to look far to hear stories of security vulnerabilities involving deserialisation of user input. Why do they keep happening?
+
* 15:00 - VA 562 (to Sydney)
In this talk I'll go over what the threat is, how you might be making yourself vulnerable and how to mitigate the problem. I'll cover the features (not bugs, features) of formats like XML, YAML, and JSON that make them surprisingly dangerous, and how to protect your code from them.
+
** [[User:Arkady Gundroff|Arkady Gundroff ]]
  
Because here's the thing: If you are using a compliant, properly implemented parser to parse your stuff, you are NOT safe. Possibly quite the opposite.
+
* 17:50 - NZ 176 (to Auckland)
 
+
** Martin Krafft (madduck on IRC, madduck@debian.org)
=== Tom Eastman===
+
+
Tom is a senior Python developer and technical lead for Catalyst IT, New Zealand's largest company specialising in open source. Prior to that he worked as a developer and system administrator for the University of Otago Faculty of Medicine and as a Computer Science tutor for same.  
+
  
Tom has developed a healthy paranoia as a direct result of drinking with penetration testers.
+
* 22:50 - TT 935 (to Sydney)
 +
** Peter Vesely
  
 +
== Saturday 2014-01-11 ==
 +
* 02:05 - SQ216 (to Singapore)
 +
** Roan Kattouw (connecting to SQ16 to San Francisco)
 +
** James Forrester (connecting to SQ16 to San Francisco)
  
==Tied to the Rails==
+
* 05:45 - QF574 (to Sydney)
 +
** [[User:Alan Robertson|Alan]] ([https://twitter.com/OSSAlanR @OSSAlanR]) and Laura Robertson: Dest DEN via SYD and LAX
 +
** Bdale Garbee
  
Bundler may well be “the best way to manage a Ruby application’s gems”, but it is an absolute menace if you’re trying to create a cross-distribution packaged Rails application, as opposed to a standalone web site.
+
* 07:05 - QF576 (to Sydney)
 +
** Kristina Hoeppner (@anitsirk, connecting to Wellington, NZ)
  
If you have only one deployment environment, it’s fine to force specific package version dependencies. If you have a dozen different deployment environments and build systems, this just won’t fly.
+
* 07:25 - QF762 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Matthew Dormer Dest Canberra
  
In fact, the whole Ruby gem system privileges developers and Ruby hackers over end users, who just want to be able to easily install and maintain a stable set of software packages.
+
* 0910 - LH9741 (BKK - PBH)
 +
** Devdas Bhagat
  
Tensions arise between gems, RPMs and DEBs. System security updates become difficult to manage. Applications break in unexpected ways. A lone software engineer cries in the wilderness!
+
* 09:30 - QF772 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Phillip Smith (@fukawi2)
 +
** Brianna Laugher (@pfctdayelise)
  
I’d love to resolve this, one way or another. At SUSE we have isolated at least four approaches, each with their own strengths and weaknesses. None are perfect, but ultimately we may yet be able to steer a sensible path through the maze.
+
* 09:40 - VA682 / NZ7186
 +
** Rodger Donaldson (@hroethgar / rodgerd@diaspora.gen.nz)
  
===Tim Serong===
+
* 09:30 - VA682 (to Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Benno Rice|Benno Rice]] ([https://twitter.com/jeamland @jeamland], Holocaine on IRC)
  
Among other things, Tim has spent the last three and a half years fighting bizarre Ruby on Rails packaging madness, while building a web GUI to manage Linux high-availability clusters. He hopes that humanity may yet achieve some sane sense of balance with the larger universe.
+
* 10:15 - VA0556 (to Sydney)
 +
** Jessica Smith (@itgrrl)
 +
** Sharon Harnett (@astrochicky)
 +
** Jason Ball (@JasonBall)
 +
 
 +
* 11:00 - JQ961 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Ben Savage
 +
 
 +
* 12:00 - VA686 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Matthew Cengia (@mattcen)
 +
** [[Craige McWhirter]]
 +
** [[Julius Roberts]]
 +
** [[User:Tim Serong|Tim Serong]] ([https://twitter.com/tserong @tserong])
 +
** Bianca Gibson (bianca.rachel.gibson@gmail.com)
 +
** Tim Connors (tim.w.connors@gmail.com)
 +
** Joshua Hesketh (connecting to Hobart on VA1332)
 +
** Jack Scott ([https://twitter.com/JackScottAU @JackScottAU]) - connecting to Hobart on VA1332
 +
 
 +
* 12:55 - QF592 (to Adelaide)
 +
** Jonathan Woithe
 +
** [[Mike_O'Connor|Mike O'Connor]]
 +
 
 +
* 13:35 - QF582 (to Sydney)
 +
** Jason Lewis (@jasonblewis k-man on irc)
 +
** Terry Dawson (@vk2ktj)
 +
** [[User:Jeremy Visser|Jeremy Visser ]] ([https://twitter.com/jeremyvisser @jeremyvisser], jayvee on freenode)
 +
 
 +
* 15:00 - VA562 (to Sydney)
 +
** Thomas Chung
 +
** Tom Callaway
 +
** Ruth Suehle
 +
 
 +
* 15:15 - QF566 (to Sydney)
 +
** Jethro Carr (@jethrocarr)
 +
 
 +
* 15:35 - QF718 (To Canberra)
 +
** Alan Langley
 +
** Terry O'Neil
 +
 
 +
* 16:25 - QF594 (to Brisbane)
 +
** Andrew Sands
 +
** Lisa Sands
 +
 
 +
* 16:45 - QF768 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Hamish Coleman
 +
 
 +
* 17:50 - NZ176 (To Auckland)
 +
** Cherie Ellis
 +
** Elizabeth Krumbach Joseph (pleia2 on twitter & IRC)
 +
** Francois Marier (@fmarier, francois@fmarier.org)
 +
 
 +
* 20:30 - QF111 (To Auckland)
 +
** [[Simon Lyall]] ( @slyall on twitter)
 +
 
 +
* 22:35 - JQ973 (to Melbourne)
 +
** David Bell (@dtbell91)
 +
** Josh Mesilane (@zindello)
 +
 
 +
* 23:10 - QF652 (to Brisbane)
 +
** Mark Ellem ([http://twitter.com/colmiga @olmiga])
 +
 
 +
* 23:40 - QF648 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Sae Ra Germaine (@ms_mary_mac)
 +
** Kathy Reid (@KathyReid)
 +
** Mike Fabre ([http://twitter.com/mijofa1 @mijofa1], mijofa on IRC)
 +
** Jonathan Oxer ([https://twitter.com/jonoxer @jonoxer])
 +
** Angus Gratton ([https://twitter.com/projectgus @projectgus])
 +
 
 +
== Sunday 2014-01-12 ==
 +
 
 +
* 00:45 - TT189 (to Melbourne)
 +
** [[Tudor Holton]]
 +
 
 +
* 08:10 - VA714 (to Adelaide)
 +
** Geordie Millar
 +
** Michael Wheeler
 +
 
 +
* 08:45 - VA467 (to Brisbane)
 +
** Daniel Devine ([https://twitter.com/DDevine_au @DDevine_au])
 +
** Anthony Towns
 +
** Russell Stuart
 +
 
 +
* 10:15 - VA0556 (to Sydney)
 +
** [[Christopher Neugebauer]] ([http://twitter.com/chrisjrn @chrisjrn])
 +
 
 +
* 10:45 - Virgin Australia 696 (to Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Mark_Atwood|Mark Atwood]]
 +
 
 +
 
 +
* 10:55 - QF802 (to Melbourne)
 +
** [[User:Brian_May|Brian May]]
 +
 
 +
* 12:10 - JQ969 (to Melbourne)
 +
** Jeffery Fernandez
 +
 
 +
* 12:30 - VA469 (to Brisbane)
 +
** [[Katie Miller]] ([https://twitter.com/codemiller @codemiller])
 +
 
 +
* 12:55 - QF592 (to Adelaide)
 +
** Kim VK5FJ
 +
 
 +
* 17:50 - NZ0176 (to Auckland)
 +
** [[Jim Cheetham]]
 +
 
 +
== Monday 2014-01-13 ==
 +
* 09:10 - QF642 (to Sydney)
 +
** [[Andrew Ruthven]] - then onto Wellington on QF163
 +
 
 +
* 10:15 VA556 to Sydney
 +
** [[Steven Ellis]]
 +
 
 +
* 12:30 VA469 to BNE
 +
** Lana Brindley (@loquacities)
 +
 
 +
== Friday 2014-01-17 ==
 +
 
 +
** [[Lin Nah]] (@lin_nah) PER-AKL on QF111

Revision as of 14:28, 30 December 2013

To better co ordinate when people Arrive and Depart

Contents

Arrivals

  • Flight - Date Time - Name - City/Town

Please list scheduled arrival time, and order by time of arrival.

Sunday 2013-12-29

    • Simon Lyall ( @slyall on twitter) + Lin Nah (@lin_nah) - short holiday in Perth before lca2014.

Wednesday 2014-01-01

  • 10:15 - VA0679 (from Melbourne)
    • Bianca Gibson (bianca.rachel.gibson@gmail.com)
  • 11:25 - VA555 (from Sydney)
    • Jessica Smith (@itgrrl)
    • Sharon Harnett (@astrochicky)
  • 12:15 - VA464 (from Brisbane)
    • Anthony Towns
  • 18:10 QF773 (from Melbourne)
    • Brianna Laugher (@pfctdayelise)
  • 11:30 - QF767 (from Brisbane)
    • Andrew Sands
    • Lisa Sands

Thursday 2014-02-04

Friday 2014-01-03

  • 8:15 - VIrgin Australia 677 (from Melbourne)
  • 9:00 - Local Perth
    • Paul Del Fante
    • Luke John
  • 18:10 - QF773 (from Melbourne)

Saturday 2014-01-04

  • 13:10 - SQ213 (from Singapore)
    • Roan Kattouw (connecting from SQ15 from San Francisco)
    • James Forrester (connecting from SQ15 from San Francisco)
  • 14:25 - QF 651 (from Brisbane)
  • 14:40 - VA717 (from Adelaide)
    • Geordie Millar
  • 15:55 - VA466 (from Brisbane)
    • Michael Wheeler (connecting from VA1708 from Gladstone)
  • 21:30 - QF583 (from Sydney)

Sunday 2014-01-05

  • 08:45 - VA464 (from Brisbane)
  • 08:50 - TG483 (ex BKK)
    • Devdas Bhagat @f3ew
  • 09:40 - QF485 (from Melbourne)
    • Matthew Dormer originating Canberra
  • 10:15 - VA679 (from Melbourne)
    • Matthew Cengia (@mattcen)
  • 10:15 - JQ962 (from Melbourne)
    • Jeffery Fernandez
  • 13:05 - QF769 (from Melbourne)
    • Sae Ra Germaine (@ms_mary_mac)
    • Kathy Reid (@KathyReid)
    • Mike Fabre (@mijofa1, mijofa on IRC)
  • 13:10 - JQ968 ( from Melbourne )
    • Ben Savage
  • 13:20 - QF 587 (from Adelaide)
    • Kim VK5FJ
    • Jonathan Woithe
  • 14:25 - QF 651 (from Brisbane)
    • Bdale Garbee
  • 14:45 - VA685 (from Melbourne)
    • Craige McWhirter
    • Julius Roberts
    • Matthew Oliver (mattoliverau on IRC)
    • Joshua Hesketh (coming from Launceston on VA1365)
    • Lana Brindley (@loquacities)
    • Aeriana Lee
  • 15:15 - JQ970 (from Melbourne)
    • David Bell (@dtbell91)
  • 15:45 - QF577 (from Sydney)
    • Jethro Carr (@jethrocarr)
  • 16:05 - QF777 (from Melbourne)
    • Phillip Smith (@fukawi2)
    • Stephen Edmonds (@popcorncx)
    • Tim Connors
  • 16:30 - QF579 (from Sydney)
    • Ewen McNeill (ex QF162 from Wellington, NZ)
  • 16:30 - NZ175 (from Auckland)
    • Elizabeth Krumbach Joseph (pleia2 on twitter & IRC)
    • Francois Marier (@fmarier, francois@fmarier.org)
    • Martin Krafft (madduck on IRC, madduck@debian.org)
    • Rodger Donaldson (@hroethgar /rodgerd@diaspora.gen.nz)
  • 17:10 - JQ976 (from Adelaide)
    • Joshua Mesilane (@zindello, vk3xjm)
  • 17:30 - QF567 (from Sydney)
    • Jason Lewis (@jasonblewis or k-man on irc)
    • Terry Dawson (@vk2ktj)
  • 18:30 (from Brisbane)
    • Darryl Bond
  • 21:05 - QF719 (From Canberra)
    • Alan Langley
    • Terry O'Neil
  • 23:45 - JST980 (from Brisbane)
    • Clinton Roy

Monday 2014-01-06

  • 06:30 - CX 137 (from Hong Kong)
    • Karen Sandler
    • Mike Tarantino
  • 09:10 - JQ984 (from Sydney)
    • Thomas Chung
  • 11:25 - Virgin Australia 555 (from Sydney)
    • Tom Callaway
    • Ruth Suehle
  • 12:10 - QF581 (Sydney)
    • Jonathan Corbet
    • Elena Zannoni

Tuesday 2014-01-07

Departures

  • Flight - Date Time - Name - City/Town

Please list scheduled departure time, and order by time of departure.

Friday 2014-01-10

  • 17:50 - NZ 176 (to Auckland)
    • Martin Krafft (madduck on IRC, madduck@debian.org)
  • 22:50 - TT 935 (to Sydney)
    • Peter Vesely

Saturday 2014-01-11

  • 02:05 - SQ216 (to Singapore)
    • Roan Kattouw (connecting to SQ16 to San Francisco)
    • James Forrester (connecting to SQ16 to San Francisco)
  • 05:45 - QF574 (to Sydney)
    • Alan (@OSSAlanR) and Laura Robertson: Dest DEN via SYD and LAX
    • Bdale Garbee
  • 07:05 - QF576 (to Sydney)
    • Kristina Hoeppner (@anitsirk, connecting to Wellington, NZ)
  • 07:25 - QF762 (to Melbourne)
    • Matthew Dormer Dest Canberra
  • 0910 - LH9741 (BKK - PBH)
    • Devdas Bhagat
  • 09:30 - QF772 (to Melbourne)
    • Phillip Smith (@fukawi2)
    • Brianna Laugher (@pfctdayelise)
  • 09:40 - VA682 / NZ7186
    • Rodger Donaldson (@hroethgar / rodgerd@diaspora.gen.nz)
  • 10:15 - VA0556 (to Sydney)
    • Jessica Smith (@itgrrl)
    • Sharon Harnett (@astrochicky)
    • Jason Ball (@JasonBall)
  • 11:00 - JQ961 (to Melbourne)
    • Ben Savage
  • 12:00 - VA686 (to Melbourne)
  • 13:35 - QF582 (to Sydney)
  • 15:00 - VA562 (to Sydney)
    • Thomas Chung
    • Tom Callaway
    • Ruth Suehle
  • 15:15 - QF566 (to Sydney)
    • Jethro Carr (@jethrocarr)
  • 15:35 - QF718 (To Canberra)
    • Alan Langley
    • Terry O'Neil
  • 16:25 - QF594 (to Brisbane)
    • Andrew Sands
    • Lisa Sands
  • 16:45 - QF768 (to Melbourne)
    • Hamish Coleman
  • 17:50 - NZ176 (To Auckland)
    • Cherie Ellis
    • Elizabeth Krumbach Joseph (pleia2 on twitter & IRC)
    • Francois Marier (@fmarier, francois@fmarier.org)
  • 20:30 - QF111 (To Auckland)
  • 22:35 - JQ973 (to Melbourne)
    • David Bell (@dtbell91)
    • Josh Mesilane (@zindello)
  • 23:10 - QF652 (to Brisbane)
  • 23:40 - QF648 (to Melbourne)
    • Sae Ra Germaine (@ms_mary_mac)
    • Kathy Reid (@KathyReid)
    • Mike Fabre (@mijofa1, mijofa on IRC)
    • Jonathan Oxer (@jonoxer)
    • Angus Gratton (@projectgus)

Sunday 2014-01-12

  • 08:10 - VA714 (to Adelaide)
    • Geordie Millar
    • Michael Wheeler
  • 08:45 - VA467 (to Brisbane)
    • Daniel Devine (@DDevine_au)
    • Anthony Towns
    • Russell Stuart
  • 10:45 - Virgin Australia 696 (to Melbourne)


  • 12:10 - JQ969 (to Melbourne)
    • Jeffery Fernandez
  • 12:55 - QF592 (to Adelaide)
    • Kim VK5FJ

Monday 2014-01-13

  • 09:10 - QF642 (to Sydney)
  • 12:30 VA469 to BNE
    • Lana Brindley (@loquacities)

Friday 2014-01-17

    • Lin Nah (@lin_nah) PER-AKL on QF111