We're very excited to share some details with you about our next Amazee Webinar where we'll discuss Atomic Design in Drupal with GraphQL & Twig.
At Amazee, there are a number of people that work remotely and even though we do our best to ensure that remote employees feel connected, there isn’t anything better than meeting face-to-face. We believe it is essential in order to grow as a team and to reinforce the bonds between colleagues in the company.
It has already been two weeks since all the Amazee front-enders gathered to discuss the latest front-end related topics.
As I mentioned in my previous blog post, we started to challenge ourselves with the Frontend Web Development quiz at our last meeting. Due to time constraints, we ended in the middle of the second section which related to HTML tags, with a great score of 26/33.
I’ve been running events since college, for work and for fun, and for groups of 3 to 3,000. You’d think there’d be a difference, but the amount of energy it takes to run an event, surprisingly, is the same. It’s crazy how well these things scale.
Join us on Wednesday, at Gridonic, for the upcoming Zurich Drupal user group meetup.
Frontend United is a non-profit, developer-first, community-focused conference. It is held every year in a different European city and this time it was Utrecht in the Netherlands’ turn. I was lucky enough to attend it along with some 400 people and several dozen more that joined remotely from India, Rwanda, Thailand, and Suriname.
At Amazee Labs, we think that teamwork, knowledge sharing and highly skilled and motivated people are some of the key factors to our success.
Having developers that are based on 4 different continents and finding ways to connect all of them isn't always an easy task. That's why we have several meetings on a weekly and bi-weekly basis, where we discuss what everyone was working on in the previous week, what challenges they are facing and what new tech and non-tech related news they heard. Some of them are also topic-specific.
Warsaw. May 2018. A bunch of friendly and brilliant people taking to the stage to share insights on front-end web development matters and inspire an eager audience. Balloons. Following my colleague Blazej’s great advice to sign up for the city’s public bike system, I happily rode my way to Front-Trends, a very well organized conference for developers on all experience levels.
Retrospectives are an essential part of our team’s workflow. After each iteration, we get together to collect insights and feedback. By doing so, our teams ensure they have time to celebrate achievements, learn from mistakes and steer their efforts along a process of continuous improvement.