Over the last couple of weeks, we’ve published every video we could collect from WordCamp NYC this past November. Unfortunately, we weren’t able to get everything, but there are some fantastic sessions here and I thought it’d be great to give you a rundown of what’s available. These sessions are really worthwhile.
If you don’t have a lot of time available, why not check out one or two of the five-minute sessions?
(Please note that some of the videos were recorded at very low audio levels. You may have to turn your speakers up a bunch to hear well.)
Jane Wells and Steve Bruner kicked things off with these opening remarks.
WordPress as CMS Track
- Dan Goldman and Jamie Trowbridge: Case Study – WNET.org
- John Bintz: Publishing Webcomics Using ComicPress
- Ramil Teodosio: WordPress-Powered Intranets
- Casey Bisson: Scriblio – WordPress-Powered Library Catalogs
- Adria Richards: Blueprint for Small Business
- Amanda Blum: Saving the World with WordPress: A Guide for Non-Profits
Open Source Track
Beginning Developer Track
- John Hawkins: Building Your First Plugin
- Matt Martz: Intermediate Plugin Development
- Jim Doran: Using jQuery in Your WordPress Theme
Advanced Developer Track
- Justin Shreve: Building a Better Search for WordPress
- Daryl Koopersmith: Elastic—Your Theme’s Future WYSIWYG Editor
On the second day of WordCamp NYC, speakers were invited to give five-minute “Ignite-style” sessions to summarize their topic for the entire group. Most of those sessions are here as well.
- Jeremy Clarke: Writing PHP with IDEs
- Andy Peatling: Why Use BuddyPress?
- John Hawkins: Canonical Plugins
- Scott Kingsley Clark: The Pods CMS Plugin
- Noel Jackson: P2 1.1 Theme Preview
- Daryl Koopersmith: Elastic Theme Editor
- Raphael Mudge: After the Deadline
- Andrea Rennick: WordPress MU
- Beau Lebens: IntenseDebate
- Stephane Daury: Using Press This
- Mushon Zer-Aviv: Beyond Sharing – Open Source Design
- Jim Doran: Using jQuery
- Ted Mann: Hyperlocal Journalism
- Daisy Olsen: Child Themes
- Lin Chen: Harvard Gazette Case Study
Many thanks go out to the videographers who took the time and effort to both capture and send us these videos.
The next WordCamp up for posting is WordCamp Boston. The first wave of sessions will begin showing up today, and the rest will follow over the coming weeks. We’ve also got some new tutorials from users like you on the way.
If you attend a WordCamp and you have experience recording video of speakers, why not think about bringing your ability to the table and volunteering to record some or all the sessions? WordCamps are always looking for sharp, bright volunteers to help bring the experience to others.
If you have video that should be published on WordPress.tv, drop us a line.