KubeCon + CloudNativeCon + Open Source Summit China

Open Source Summit 演讲提案征集
Open Source Summit Call for Proposals


2020年中国Open Source Summit提案征集(CFP)现已启动。我们建议您通读左侧菜单的每个选项卡,获取有关要求及提案提交方式的信息。准备提交提案时,请点击下方按钮。




The Open Source Summit China 2020 Call for Proposals (CFP) is now open. We encourage you to read through each tab from the menu to the left for information on requirements and how to submit a proposal. When you are ready to submit a proposal, please click on the button below. If you are looking to submit a proposal to KubeCon + CloudNativeCon China, please visit the event’s Call for Proposals’ page

If you have not yet used the CFP system, you will be required to register and create an account before submitting.

Please CREATE YOUR ACCOUNT before submitting for the first time. Thank you!


  • CFP截止日期:太平洋标准时间2020年2月21日晚上11:59;协调世界时2月22日上午7:59
  • CFP通知日期:2020年5月11日
  • 日程通告日期:2020年5月13日
  • 活动举办日期:2020年7月28-30日

Dates to Remember

  • CFP Close: February 28, 2020, 11:59pm PST; February 29, 7:59am UTC
  • CFP Notifications: May 11, 2020
  • Schedule Announced: May 13, 2020
  • Slide Due Date: Tuesday, July 21
  • Event Dates: July 28–30, 2020

Tracks & Suggested Topics

**Submissions must be in English, however, if your talk is accepted you may give it in English or Chinese.**

Please check back soon as topic suggestions will be added for each track.

Open Source & Linux in the Mainframe

  • Open Mainframe Project Updates and Deep Dives
    • ADE
    • ATOM
    • Feilong
    • Polycephaly
    • TerseDecompress
    • Zorrow
    • Zowe
  • Emerging Platforms (Software & Hardware) Used with Mainframes
  • How to Get Involved with Open Source
  • Use Cases/Demos
    • AI
    • Hybrid Cloud
    • DevOps for the Enterprise
    • IBM Z
    • SQLfor Data Science
    • High-Performance Databases
    • Analytics
  • Best Practices
    • How to Open Your Mainframe
    • Member Leadership
    • Best Practices when Developing Products Based on Open Source
    • Best Practices for Handling Vulnerabilities in Open Source Projects
    • Security Vulnerability Scanning Techniques
    • How to grow your open source project
  • Introductory/101 Level
    • Embedded Essentials
    • How to Get Involved with OMP and Its open source Projects

RISC-V / Open Source Hardware

  • SoC Design Process with RISC-V
  • Intellectual Property
  • ISA Development in Community
  • Memory Management (and other RISC Specific Details)
  • Security
  • Functional Safety
  • Artificial Intelligence
  • Heterogeneous Computing
  • Verification

GraphQL / Data

  • User Stories: How are you Using GraphQL in Production?
  • Developer Experience: Getting Involved as a GraphQL Contributor
  • Extending GraphQL: How are you Experimenting with GraphQL?
  • Big Ideas: What do you Envision for the Future of GraphQL?

Continuous Integration/Continuous Delivery (CI/CD)

  • Jenkins, Jenkins X, Spinnaker, Tekton

Blockchain & Hyperledger

Linux Systems

  • Filesystems And Storage
  • Linux Kernel Development (Advanced & Beginner)
  • Mission-Critical, Real-Time Operating Systems, Real-Time, and Long Life Systems, Scientific & Medical
  • Programming Languages and Toolchains
  • Networking
  • RISC-V
  • Tracing
  • Scheduler
  • Testing & Fuzzing
  • System Boot and Security
  • Live Patching
  • BPF
  • RDMA
  • Power Management
  • Containers and Checkpoint/Restore
  • Distribution Kernels & Distros considerations for servers, desktops, etc
  • Linux On The Desktop

Artificial Intelligence / Machine Learning / Deep Learning

  • Machine and deep learning (framework, libraries, platform, tools)
  • Reinforcement learning
  • Natural language processing
  • AI on the Edge
  • Model (benchmarking, training, parameter, format, marketplace, workflow, inference, tools)
  • Notebook environments
  • Data (versioning, format, pipeline management, stream processing, SQL engines, feature engineering, visualization, governance, labelling)
  • Security and privacy
  • Trusted and responsible AI (explainability, adversarial, bias, fairness)

Submission Types

  • Session Presentation (35 minutes in length)
  • Panel Discussion (35 minutes in length)
  • Tutorial (70 minutes in length)

Important Notes

  • All speakers are required to adhere to our Code of Conduct. We also highly recommend that speakers take our online Inclusive Speaker Orientation Course.
  • Panel submissions must include the names of all participants in the initial submission to be considered. In addition, The Linux Foundation does not accept submissions with all-male panels in an effort to increase speaker diversity.
  • Complimentary Passes For Speakers – One complimentary pass for the event will be provided for the accepted speaker(s) per submission.
  • Avoid sales or marketing pitches and discussing unlicensed or potentially closed-source technologies when preparing your proposal; these talks are almost always rejected due to the fact that they take away from the integrity of our events, and are rarely well-received by conference attendees
  • All accepted speakers are required to submit their slides prior to the event

Preparing to Submit Your Proposal

While it is not our intention to provide you with strict instructions on how to prepare your proposal, we hope you will take a moment to review the following guidelines that we have put together to help you prepare the best submission possible. To get started, here are three things that you should consider before submitting your proposal:

  1. What are you hoping to get from your presentation?
  2. What do you expect the audience to gain from your presentation?
  3. How will your presentation help better the ecosystem?

There are plenty of ways to give a presentation about projects and technologies without focusing on company-specific efforts. Remember the things to consider that we mentioned above when writing your proposal and think of ways to make it interesting for attendees while still letting you share your experiences, educate the community about an issue, or generate interest in a project.

First Time Submitting? Don’t Feel Intimidated

Linux Foundation events are an excellent way to get to know the community and share your ideas and the work that you are doing and we strongly encourage first-time speakers to submit talks for our events. In the instance that you aren’t sure about your abstract, reach out to us and we will be more than happy to work with you on your proposal.

How To Give a Great Tech Talk

In the instance that your talk is accepted, we want to make sure that you give the best presentation possible. To do this, we enlisted the help of seasoned conference speaker Josh Berkus who has prepared an in-depth tutorial on “How to Give a Great Tech Talk”.

Part 1: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iE9y3gyF8Kw

Part 2: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gcOP4WQfJl4



Code of Conduct

The Linux Foundation and its project communities are dedicated to providing a harassment-free experience for participants at all of our events. We encourage all submitters to review our complete Code of Conduct and adhere to it in the words and images they use within their proposal.

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