Golang Conf 2022

Russia, Moscow March 17, 2021, March 18, 2022

Tags: Go, Golang, Moscow, Russia

CFP closed at  November 28, 2021 00:00 UTC

We are happy to announce that on March 17-18th 2022 in Moscow we will be holding the third GolangConf as a part of Highload++ Foundation, one of the biggest IT conferences in Russia!

We have decided to slightly change the format this year and to go after the best talks on development, support and maintenance of services written in the Go language. No more struggle with choice - we put extra effort in hand-picking the best talks on the most relevant topics. This year Golang Conf is about hardcore and expertise, and the goal is to form Go expert community in Russia.

At this point in time we invite you to apply with your talk here on PaperCall. Going further, we’ll have additional information about other activities that we are open to hosting at our conference.

GolangConf will take place in Moscow, Russia and we are open to hosting both in-person and online (remote) talks.

For speakers wishing to present in-person, we provide help with visa application, travel expenses and accommodation in Moscow.

Code of Conduct https://confcodeofconduct.com

Conference website https://golangconf.ru/en/2021

Questions If you have questions, please contact the Program Committee: golangconf@ontico.ru.

CFP Description


Our audience consists of software engineers, infrastructure engineers, CTO’s, CEO’s, etc. Full spectrum of people interested in software development in Go language.

Presentation concept

  • Ideally, the talk is 30-35 minutes long.
  • Lightning talks should be 7-15 minutes long.
  • Any format should allow for follow-up questions that may take about 15 minutes after the talk is over.
  • We have a template for slides.
  • Live demos are allowed (please inform us in advance).
  • You may submit multiple proposals.
  • We do not accept sales pitch style presentations. Please make sure that your talk is relevant to our audience.

We have complied a list of topics that our audience is interested it.

Of course, we will consider other topics as well, but this list can be used as inspiration:

  • Established best practices: what’s valid for any (or almost any) Go project in the industry
  • Navigating around standard library: know your tools well
  • Common pitfalls in the language and standard library: how to live with them and how linters can help
  • Functional limitations of the language and how to go around them in style
  • Current state of Go: what changes are coming in the nearest future
  • How Go generics helped us solve the problem
  • Go for hackers
  • High availability and high resiliency in Go
  • Machine learning: Go vs Python