Are you doing something really cool with C++? We want you to share it with the C++ community by creating a poster and presenting it at CppCon 2017.
The poster submissions deadline is July 23, with decisions sent by August 14. For topic ideas, submission instructions, and advice on making the best possible submission, see the Poster Submissions page.
CppCon is the annual, week-long face-to-face gathering for the entire C++ community. The conference is organized by the C++ community for the community and so we invite you to present. The conference regular program consists of five days of six tracks of one hour sessions.
Have you learned something interesting about C++, maybe a new technique possible in C++14/17? Or perhaps you have implemented something cool related to C++, maybe a new C++ library? If so, consider sharing it with other C++ enthusiasts by giving a regular program talk at CppCon 2017.
The submissions deadline is June 11 with decisions sent by July 12.
For topic ideas, possible formats, submission instructions and valuable advice on how to make the best possible submission, see the Submissions page.
Note: Calls for lightning talks and Open Content sessions will be made this summer. The deadline for these is the conference itself.
The conference is asking for instructors to submit proposals for classes to be taught in conjunction with next September’s CppCon 2017.
If you are interested in teaching such a class, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we’ll send you an instructors’ prospectus and address any questions that you might have. The deadline for submitting proposals is November 18th, 2016.
Lightning talks are fast paced, short presentations often sprinkled with humor and intrigue. The popular 5-minute talks present topics that are interesting to C++ programmers and are open to speakers at all experience levels.
If you’ve never seen one before checkout some of our previous lightning talks on our YouTube channel. They cover a single topic, start with the good stuff, and end making a point. Anyone can do one, but be sure to practice because 5 minutes goes by incredibly fast. If there’s one technique you wish everyone knew, one little known fact that should be well known, one tool that makes your life easier every day, or a collection of little things that you can fit into 5 minutes, you can propose a lighting talk, and you should.
Anyone can submit a talk, you don’t need to be a conference speaker (or even a registered attendee). We are looking for talks from experienced speakers, but also new speakers and students. To submit a talk, just email email@example.com and tell us what you want to talk about and a little bit about yourself (one sentence is fine). Even if you don’t plan to submit, plan to attend, it’s sure to be fun!
Just like last year, CppCon will offer Open Content sessions in the early morning, over lunch, and in the evening.
Open Content is just that, open! Attendees and regular program speakers alike can propose sessions on anything that interests them. These might feature a single facilitator leading a room through an exercise, activity or demo, a panel of 3-5 people taking questions from the room, a “hackathon” on a specific project, or an open conversation among the whole room. The projector is available for slides or public note taking.
Open Content is designed for flexibility so that a “Birds of a Feather” talk may be proposed even after the conference has begun. A speaker who gets a lot of post-talk questions may agree to host a Q&A session in the Open Content time. An attendee inspired by a session may host a session to explore a topic further or start on a group implementation of something.
To propose a session, simply email firstname.lastname@example.org and tell us the title, description, and speaker(s)/moderators(s). If you have time constraints such as “after a specific session” or “not on the same day as a specific session” let us know in the email.
These sessions will be open in another way too – Open Content does not require conference registration. That’s right, everyone who is in the area is welcome to come and join us for all the early morning/evening/lunch sessions, including proposing or leading a session. This is part of our goal to be an inclusive conference for the entire C++ community.
For now, please email your submissions as soon as you can so that our planning work can get underway. See you in Bellevue!
If you would like to attend CppCon 2016, see great C++ content, and meet our speakers and attendees, but a week’s registration doesn’t fit your time or money budget, consider volunteering.
We are looking for volunteers to help run the conference. We need people to help assemble registration packets and badges, register attendees, assist speakers with Audio/Video, and in general be on hand to make things run smoothly. In exchange, we’ll see to it that you’ll spend at least half of your time in sessions. It would be great if you could join us for the whole week, but if you can only make it for one or two days, we can work with that. We have information on our Volunteer Page. If you are interested or would like more information, please email email@example.com.
The full program for CppCon 2016 has been published! This year we have over 100 regular sessions, in addition to panels, lightning talks and some awesome keynote and plenary speakers. We’ll have six concurrent tracks running for most of the conference.
Speaking of keynotes, it’s our pleasure to announce that Bjarne Stroustrup, the creator of C++, will be returning to CppCon to give the opening keynote, The Evolution of C++: Past, Present, and Future:
This is a philosophical talk. It deals with ideals, aims, and ways of approximating those. It deals with practical constraints and risks. It gives short examples. It presents a perspective of what drives the evolution of C++. What is C++ and what it must become over the next years for its success to continue? This involves both social and technical points. Towards the end, I discuss the direction of C++ future evolution, give some opinions, point to urgently needed new features, and discuss how to manage until they are part of the standard.
We also have a special treat for swag-loving attendees – we’ll be selecting the CppCon 2016 t-shirt design via an open contest. The t-shirts are included with Early Bird registration, and are also available as a separate purchase when registering online.
— Bryce Adelstein Lelbach
CppCon is pleased to announce its first Poster Session, with the objective to foster conversation around the multitude of exciting projects, approaches, design patterns, and integrations that the C++ community is engaged in. We invite developers in industry, academia, and beyond, to express ideas, demo projects and work with a strong C++ focus, in poster format. Poster submission deadline is July 17, 2016. See the Poster Submission Page for more information.
CppCon is the annual, week-long face-to-face gathering for the entire C++ community. The conference is organized by the C++ community for the community and so we invite you to present.
Have you learned something interesting about C++, maybe a new technique possible in C++11/14? Or perhaps you have implemented something cool related to C++, maybe a new C++ library? If so, consider sharing it with other C++ enthusiasts by giving a talk at CppCon 2016. Submissions deadline is May 22 with decisions sent by June 26. For topic ideas, possible formats, and submission instructions, see the Submissions page.
The conference is asking for instructors to submit proposals for classes to be taught in conjunction with next September’s CppCon 2016.
If you are interested in teaching such a class, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we’ll send you an instructors’ prospectus and address any questions that you might have.