In the latest episode of the Zeebe Nation podcast, Pierre-Louis Gottfrois introduces his new library - a Ruby on Rails client for Zeebe called Beez.
Check out the episode here.
And take a look at the Beez project on GitHub.
I recently spoke with Dan Shapir, CTO of Israeli/Australian fintech company Pay-K, and the author of the Zeebe NestJS integration. We talk about Zeebe; NestJS; building reliable, refactorable applications at scale; and hiring developers in one of the most competitive markets in the world.
Jesse Van Muijden and his team, working in the Ministry of Social Welfare in the Netherlands, have developed a Zeebe-based system that brings transparency to government processes for citizens.
In this interview, we talk about the tech stack: Node.js, Kafka.js, Java, Docker, and Zeebe, the innovative solution they’ve designed, and Jesse’s experience developing on Zeebe in a “beyond agile” project, even as Zeebe has been undergoing development.
Check out the source code for their project on GitLab.
Patrick (Paddy) Dehn and Cornelius Suermann join me on the podcast this week to talk about Zeebe, IoT, and workflow automation. Paddy is a developer working on Operate, the web-based UI for Zeebe workflow inspection and management, and Cornelius is the engineering director for Camunda Cloud. They are also both massive IoT nerds. Paddy is the author of the open-source Zeebe nodes for Node-RED.
We talk about their personal home automation projects, the Zeebe nodes for Node-RED, and some of the possibilities for massively scaled workflow automation in the cloud with Camunda Cloud, Zeebe, and IoT.
Mauricio Salatino has joined the Zeebe team as a Developer Advocate. He was previously a developer at Red Hat on jBPM, and then at Alfresco on Activiti. He’s also written courses on using Kubernetes. He’s based in London, and is happy to meet people from the Zeebe community at meetups and for coffee.
In September, Mauricio sat down to talk with the Zeebe Nation Podcast about Zeebe and Kubernetes.
The latest episode of the Zeebe Nation podcast is out, and it features an interview with Mackenzie Clark, the maintainer of the open source Rust client library for Zeebe - Zeebest.
Extract from 00:17:18:
Mackenzie: Another reason I liked Zeebe a lot is they were using BPMN - which was (an) ISO standard format - for describing workflows, and I think Conductor was not using BPMN - or they had to have some kind of adapter.