As summer starts to arrive, there's still a number of developer and tech-related events happening across the country.
If you want to attend, you'd best be quick; the event has already been sold out once, and a second round of tickets is now available.
A couple of days later in Sydney, the OpenAustralia Foundation will be holding a hackfest. Entry is free, and this time around, freedom of information (FOI) gurus and activists are invited, as well as the standard developer type.
The event will be held at Google's Sydney headquarters, the same venue as its previous hackfests.
If you are not familiar with the OpenAustralia Foundation, it is the group behind the ElectionLeaflets.org.au website and the OpenAustralia site that provides Federal Hansard transcripts and copies of politicians' statements of interest.
Staying in Sydney yet again, at the start of December, an old conference favourite is making its return, in the form of OSDC. The schedule for Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday of the event is online, with this year's venue to be the University of Technology's Ultimo campus.
Do you know of any other events that we missed? If so, let us know in the comments below.
Some would say that it is a long way from software engineering to journalism, others would correctly argue that it is a mere 10 metres according to the floor plan.During his first five years with CBS Interactive, Chris started his journalistic adventure in 2006 as the Editor of Builder AU after originally joining the company as a programmer.Leaving CBS Interactive in 2010 to follow his deep desire to study the snowdrifts and culinary delights of Canada, Chris based himself in Vancouver and paid for his new snowboarding and poutine cravings as a programmer for a lifestyle gaming startup.Chris returns to CBS in 2011 as the Editor of TechRepublic Australia determined to meld together his programming and journalistic tendencies once and for all.In his free time, Chris is often seen yelling at different operating systems for their own unique failures, avoiding the dreaded tech support calls from relatives, and conducting extensive studies of internets — he claims he once read an entire one.