Open source projects issues deal with community health and activity: how to get people to contribute or how to keep people engaged are common activities for community managers. Thus, key Performance Indicators (KPIs) should be set for each community based on those goals.
During 6th and 7th of June we have been at OpenExpo Europe 2018. Actually, we have been participating in OpenExpo since the first edition, years ago. But this one has been different, because it’s been the first time we’ve had a booth in a Spanish open source conference!
How was it? Why has it taken so long to do so?
Nowadays, is a matter of fact that software development is eating up the labor market. Netflix is not a film company, Amazon is not an online ebook company, Spotify is not a music company, Pixar is far from being an animation studio, and Groupon is not just a marketplace. We are living in the digital transformation. To attract and to retain the best development talent is becoming more and more important for any company.
We’ve got great news to announce! This year Bitergia is preparing a workshop in Portland for any professional related with software development. Meet the 100% open source software development analytics platform and discover why Bitergia Analytics can make a difference with your competitors.
Mentoring is one of those activities key in any open source communities as well as in any other environment such as internally at companies. The new edition of the OpenStack gender report [to be published], produced by Intel and Bitergia, has focused specifically on those programs that help newcomers and filling the existing knowledge gap.
Join Bitergia at Open Expo Europe 2018, the largest professional event within Free, Libre, Open Source Software and Open world economy sector in Spain. This year, OpenExpo18 will take place on the 6th and 7th of June in Madrid.
We are all prepared for this upcoming event, are you? Don’t miss a thing and be updated about all our activity. First of all, our Bitergians’ talks at OpenExpo18:
How have we ended with more than 30 different data sources supported in our Bitergia Analytics product? During the last couple of years I’ve been so focused on improving the support and operating areas here in Bitergia that I forgot to stop and look back to see how far we have “walked” in terms of development.
Last week I was invited to participate in the Open Source Weekends meetup, so I set up a quick GrimoireLab demo for them. It was a surprise, part of my talk about the history of Bitergia. You can see the slides online: