Note: This blog post is from 2012. Some content may be outdated--though not necessarily. Same with links and subsequent comments from myself or others. Corrections are welcome, in the comments. And I may revise the content as necessary.[If you're finding this page as a result of searching for recordings from later years, I have a new post on the 2017 recordings.]
If you missed any of the sessions from last week's ColdFusion Dev Week, or want to watch them again, you can now see the recordings for all of them. Just click the link for your desired session on this page.
Note that you do still need to use an Adobe account login to view them.
For my two talks, the direct links (still requiring your Adobe account login) are:
Three little niggles
First, in case someone missed me point it out twice above, note that you DO have to login to view these recordings. Let's see who will be the first to add a comment asking "can I view these recordings without logging in"? The answer again is "no". This is Adobe's choice, not ours as speakers.
Second, sadly, the twitter feed shown on the left of the screen (for any tweets referring to the #cfdevweek hashtag) is "live" as per when you view the recording, not as per when the recording was made (when the session was held). That's a shame, as there were sometimes useful comments being shared by viewers via twitter, but you won't be able to see those (in the context of the recording). Indeed, don't be confused when you see there tweets that are "current", when you may have otherwise assumed those shown were from the date of the recording.
Third, note that the recordings all include the couple of minutes of the adobe intro and polls. Finally, at the end, the rating pod (labelled "Today's content") does not show the ratings. Speakers, if you didn't notice what those values where during those moments that people were filling them out, perhaps you can ask Adobe if they tracked the numbers for you. (I was delighted to see for my second talk, when I noticed this, that I had a rating of 70% excellent, 26% good, 2% avg, 0% not satisfactory. Thanks folks. I enjoyed giving the talks.)
For more content like this from Charlie Arehart:
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