Rob and Jason are joined by Ken Museth the CEO of Voxel Tech. They first discuss a blog post about std::embed and the new version of Qt that was just released. Then they talk to Ken Museth about OpenVDB a C++ library for working with volumetric data used in Visual Effects, Scientific Simulations and more.
Rob and Jason are joined by Satabdi Das. They first discuss a new Visual Studio update and an article written by Bjarne Stroustrup. Then Satabdi talks about debugging and why it's beneficial to write or give conference talks on difficult to fix bugs, she also talks about her work on a hardware emulator and static analyzers.
Satabdi has over 10 years of experience in C++. Currently she is working on a cloud based high performance file system in AWS. She has previously worked on an emulator, parser and static analyzer. She is also one of the co-founders of Boston Hack && Tell, a fun meetup for programmers to showcase their work. Long back she contributed to Gnome as an Outreachy intern. And not so long back she spent three months at Recurse Center learning assembly, debugger internals and distributed systems.
Rob and Jason are joined by Björn Fahller. They first discuss articles on the C++ ABI and a blog post on performance analysis. Then Björn talks about cache friendliness, C++ contracts and type safety.
Björn works for Net Insight, where he wears many hats, including mentor trainer, troubleshooter, networking protocol designer, software architect, and programmer, and he is continuously pushing the codebase to increasingly modern C++. Programming has been his full-time profession since graduating from University in 1994, mostly writing embedded software for networking equipment. Björn first experienced programming when home computers be came popular in the early 80s, and it quickly became a permanent interest of his.
Occasionally Björn has been seen tinkering with unorthodox software constructs, pondering "what can be done with this?" He lives in Stockholm.
Rob and Jason are joined by Titus Winters from Google. They first discuss some news of C++ tools, including Sourcetrail going open source and C++ Build Insights for Visual Studio. Then Titus goes into what the C++ ABI is, what breaking the ABI means, and whether or not we should consider breaking the ABI in future versions of C++. Titus also shares some a preview of his upcoming book 'Software Engineering at Google.'
Rob and Jason are joined by Timur Doumler. They discuss some of the news that occurred at the C++ ISO meeting in Belfast where the committee responded to some of the National Body comments on the C++20 draft. Timur also goes over some of his proposals and the progress on adding an Audio API to C++.
Rob and Jason are joined by Inbal Levi. They first discuss some news including a new C++20 unit testing framework and Microsoft bringing ASAN to Visual Studio. Then Inbal talks about the Curiously Recurring Template Pattern and her efforts to start an Israel National Body for the C++ ISO Committee.
Inbal Levi is a C++ enthusiast. She's an embedded software developer with a passion for high performance, working on real-time Linux based systems. She also makes it a habit to dive into new OS projects whenever she can. Inbal lives in Tel Aviv and has recently traveled to Denver, to give a talk at the Back to basics track at CppCon, hoping to infect newcomers with her passion for cpp. Inbal is part of the Israeli c++ developers community, which makes its first steps in the international cpp world. In addition, she is also part of the organizing committee for the CoreCpp2020 conference, and actively trying to bring new people into cpp world.
Rob and Jason are joined by JeanHeyd Meneide. They first discuss an ISO paper about the pros and cons of introducing ABI breaking changes into the C++ standard. Then JeanHeyd talks about the talk he gave at CppCon and his efforts to get unicode support into C++23. JeanHeyd also gives an update on his std::embed proposal.
Rob and Jason are joined by Nevin Liber from Argonne National Lab. They first discuss a blog post discussing issues implementing small buffer optimizations in a constexpr context. Then they talk with Nevin about how he got involved with the ISO C++ committee and some of the proposals he's worked on.
Nevin ":-)" Liber is a computer scientist at Argonne National Laboratory, a C++ Committee member and a veteran C++ developer. He first discovered the language over three decades ago while at Bell Labs when a friend called and asked, “What do you know about C++? You folks invented it!”
His professional career has taken him across various industries and platforms: big data, low-latency, operating systems, embedded systems, telephony and now exascale computing, just to name a few. He spends much of his time pushing his peers, colleagues and friends to use modern C++ constructs along the way.
Looking to learn more about the language, he got involved with the C++ Committee and hosted both the C++ and C Standards meetings in Chicago. These days he frequently finds himself in the middle of the debates involving the more contentious parts of the Standard Library.
Rob and Jason are joined by Patricia Aas from TurtleSec. They first discuss blog posts on module linkage and Visual Studio integration of clang tidy. Patricia then talks about her recent efforts to highlight the work of female engineer role models. Lastly they discuss Patricia's efforts to improve election security in her own country and the concept of software independence with election software.
Patricia Aas has spoken at conferences on subjects ranging from Sandboxing in Chromium to Vulnerabilities in C++. She has taught a range of subjects in Computer Science at the University of Oslo and is currently teaching "Intro to C on Linux" at a college in Oslo.
She has a masters degree in Computer Science and 14 years professional experience as a programmer, most of that time programming in C++. During that time she has worked in codebases with a high focus on security: two browsers (Opera and Vivaldi) and embedded Cisco telepresence systems. Currently she works as a trainer and consultant for the company TurtleSec, which she co-founded, which specializes in the intersection of programming and security.
Rob and Jason are joined by Jeri Ellsworth the CEO of Tilt Five. Jeri and Jason first geek out about the Commodore 64 with Jeri telling her story of building the C64 Direct-to-TV. Then she tells us about her new companies product the Tilt Five AR headset which is built with the tabletop gamer in mind and has SDKs for C++ and Unity.
Jeri Janet Ellsworth is an American entrepreneur and an autodidact computer chip designer and inventor. She gained fame in 2004 for creating a complete Commodore 64 system on a chip housed within a joystick, called C64 Direct-to-TV. That "computer in a joystick" runs 30 video games from the early 1980s, and at peak, sold over 70,000 units in a single day via the QVC shopping channel.
In September 2019 Jeri Ellsworth initiated a Kickstarter for a new device based on the same principles of the castAR, called Tilt Five.
Rob and Jason are joined by Philipp Schrader. They first discuss some post CppCon news and the LLVM 9.0 release. Then Phil talks about the work he's doing at Peleton Technology to enable the 'platooning' of trucks with software written in C++.
Phil started working in consulting primarily as a C programmer. Very quickly he found himself being tempted by the famous "object-oriented" programming language called C++.
He started volunteering at a local high-school robotics program where they used C++ to make their robots competitive.
Hooked on C++ he found Peloton Technology where he had the chance to learn and explore what C++ is capable of. He's still exploring :)
Rob and Jason are joined by Marian Luparu, Sy Brand and Stephan T Lavavej in this special episode recorded at CppCon. They discuss some of the big announcements made by the Visual C++ team at CppCon. Including the open sourcing of MSVC's STL, adding ASAN support to Visual Studio, C++17 conformance and much more.
Rob and Jason are joined by Lisa Lippincott in this special episode recorded at CppCon. They first discuss some of the conference highlights and favorite talks so far. Then Lisa gives an overview of her "Truth of a Procedure" talk. Later they talk about Lisa's work on the ISO committee, her thoughts on Contracts and much more.
Rob and Jason are joined by Miro Knejp. They first discuss a blog post from Tanker covering their strategy to successfully use C++ for cross-platform mobile development. Then Miro gives them a preview of his upcoming CppCon talk and tells us about some of the C++ extensions that are out there and probably won't ever be standardized.
Rob and Jason are joined by Craig Scott. They first discuss a recent blog post from PVS-Studio analyzing some bugs in CMake. Then Craig talks about how he got involved in CMake development, and his e-book 'Professional CMake: A Practical Guide.'
Craig is a CMake co-maintainer and author of the book ["Professional CMake: A Practical Guide"](https://crascit.com/professional-cmake/). He has been developing cross-platform C++ software since 2001, targeting most major platforms and working on large scale frameworks, scientific algorithm development, Qt GUI applications, backend services and embedded devices. He has been fortunate enough to work in a range of settings including government research, consumer electronics, mid-size enterprise and a startup. He derives unreasonable levels of satisfaction from automating software build and CI processes, making them more efficient, more robust and easier for developers to use.
Rob and Jason are joined by Vittorio Romeo from Bloomberg. They first discuss some changes in the recent Visual Studio update for cross platform linux development, and some post-Cologne ISO developments. Then Vittorio goes into more detail on his proposal for C++ epochs, which could allow the language to more easily introduce breaking changes in the future.
Vittorio Romeo has been a Software Engineer at Bloomberg for more than 3 years, working on mission-critical company C++ infrastructure and providing Modern C++ training to hundreds of fellow employees.
He began programming around the age of 8 and quickly became a C++ enthusiast. Vittorio created several open-source C++ libraries and games, published many video courses and tutorials, and actively participates in the ISO C++ standardization process.
He is also an active member of the C++ community and has an ardent desire to share his knowledge and learn from others. When he’s not writing code, Vittorio enjoys weightlifting and fitness-related activities, competitive/challenging computer gaming and sci-fi movies/TV-series.
Rob and Jason are joined by Marco Magdy from Amazon. They first discuss Dropbox's announcement of abandoning their C++ mobile platform strategy in favor of Swift and Kotlin. Then Marco goes over what AWS Lambda is, what you can do with it and some of the challenges he faced bringing C++ support to AWS Lambda.
Rob and Jason are joined by Bryce Adelstein Lelbach. They discuss the mdspan proposal that first introduced Bryce to the C++ ISO committee. They also discuss Bryce's role as moderator for the /r/cpp subreddit and talk about the upcoming CppCon 2019 conference.
Rob and Jason are joined by Matt Butler to discuss his perspective on the ISO Cologne meeting and Secure Coding.
Rob and Jason are joined by Clare Macrae to discuss Approval Tests and how they can be used to quickly test legacy C++ code.
Rob and Jason are joined by Botond Ballo and Tom Honermann to discuss what features were added and removed from the C++20 draft paper at the ISO meeting in Cologne.
Rob and Jason are joined by Tyler Ang-Wanek to discuss leveraging C++ in an ElectronJS app like GitKraken.
Rob and Jason are joined by Robert Maynard from Kitware to discuss CMake and VTK.
Rob and Jason are joined by Ivan Čukić to discuss his book on Functional Programming with C++.
Rob and Jason are joined by Corentin Jabot to discuss some of his proposals for C++20.
Corentin Jabot is a freelancer developer and member of the French National Body and the C++ committee where he participates in the tooling, Unicode and library evolution working groups. He has been doing C++ for about 10 years and currently works with Mobsya, a swiss non-profit making educational robots for kids.