Difference between revisions of "Mickaël Rémond Application 2006"
Revision as of 19:56, 24 July 2010
My name is MickaÃ«l RÃ©mond (mremond or mikl) and I'm applying for the second time for JSF membership.
I have been active in the Open Source community since 1993, mainly in French Linux non-profit organisations. In december 1998, the Erlang/OTP language and environment has been released under an Open Source licence and I have been active in this community since then (Erlang User of the Year 2004 and author of the French Erlang book published by Eyrolles).
My interest for Jabber gets back to 2000, when I was working at a company called IDEALX. I introduced Erlang as one of the main development language in this company. The company won a big project for large scale deploiement of Jabber Instant Messaging for the French Internet Service Provider LibertySurf. The architecture was build around Jabberd with a lot of Erlang code for clustering, scalability and high-availability (See: The migration from Erlang to OTP: A case study of a heavy duty TCP/IP Client Server application for the summary of the architecture, from an Erlang point of view). At this time, I was in charge of the development of an XML-based EAI (Enterprise Applications Integration system) called Buster.
Several years later (sometimes in 2003), I got involved in the ejabberd project, a robust, clustered, scalable and full-featured XMPP server implementation in Erlang (See: Process-one ejabberd page and ejabberd community). This project was interesting because it was showing the advantage of Erlang to develop robust applications and was providing a strong Open Source Jabber server implementation.
In 2004, I decided to start a new EAI project (Enterprise Application Integration) based on XML standards. The new project is called J-EAI and is based on the XMPP protocol. The underlying server implementation is of course ejabberd. The project has been recently used in an Integration platform prototype for the French Administration.
Since last year, my involvement in the Jabber community increased. I am now working for Process-one, actively developing ejabberd and related components / software.
I have not yet been involved in Jabber protocol specifications, probably because I do not know yet from where to start.
However, I am really heavily interested in:
and generally all the best pratice JEPs.
During the past year, I have been promoting XMPP as a general messaging protocol that should be more largely used outside the world of Instant Messaging. I have thus given several talks on this topic.
You can see a list of all my talks on my blog (3pblog: Biographie: Sorry, parts of this page is in French only).
I would like to keep on working on extending the use of XMPP for general applications messaging and not only user-to-user instant messaging.
My main focus this year will be placed on helping pushing Jabber even further in the business world and to hopefully bring a refreshing and interesting point of view to the Jabber community :-)