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The Synchronization of Chaos


Think About Your Audience Before Choosing a Webinar Title

Sponsored by gremlin


As we’ve moved from monoliths to microservices, we’ve seen the benefits of decoupling services such as increased developer velocity and more maintainable code. Service independence was also supposed to lead to more reliability, but cascading failures seem more common than ever. Why does this happen, and how can we solve it?

In the field of chaos theory, there’s a phenomenon wherein disparate chaotic systems will become synchronized over time when connected to each other. This is known as the synchronization of chaos.

In this session we will dive into:
  • The concept of chaos theory
  • How synchronization of chaos applies to complex technical systems
  • Best practices to avoid cascading failures and major incidents
Director of Advocacy - Gremlin

Jason Yee is Director of Advocacy at Gremlin, where he helps people build more resilient systems by learning from how they fail. He also leads the internal Chaos Engineering practices to make Gremlin more reliable. Previously, he worked at Datadog, O’Reilly Media and MongoDB.

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What You’ll Learn in This Webinar

You’ve probably written a hundred abstracts in your day, but have you come up with a template that really seems to resonate? Go back through your past webinar inventory and see what events produced the most registrants. Sure – this will vary by topic but what got their attention initially was the description you wrote.

Paint a mental image of the benefits of attending your webinar. Often times this can be summarized in the title of your event. Your prospects may not even make it to the body of the message, so get your point across immediately.  Capture their attention, pique their interest, and push them towards the desired action (i.e. signing up for your event). You have to make them focus and you have to do it fast. Using an active voice and bullet points is great way to do this.

Always add key takeaways. Something like this....In this session, you’ll learn about:

  • You know you’ve cringed at misspellings and improper grammar before, so don’t get caught making the same mistake.
  • Get a second or even third set of eyes to review your work.
  • It reflects on your professionalism even if it has nothing to do with your event.