Hi, im Christian. RHCA Level 4. Red Hat Instructor for..... i cant remember, a lot...
I m not a nerd, this is not a right word, perhaps "IT freeky".
Principal skills Cloud and datacenter, and i love to teach, when i have the oportunity, the best RH infrastructure course: Tunning & Performance.
i ll be pleasente to give my 2 cents, here in this great and new community
Great to have you in the Red Hat Learning Community @Chris_C! I am curious to see if you are preparing for any additional exams, given you are RHCA Level IV. Additionally what is the best advice you can give for those looking to also pursue their RHCE or RHCA credential.
David Lewis from Tulsa, OK.
Platform, OpenShift, and Linux Troubleshooting.
Favorite? RH342 - Troubleshooting, hands down. The DO280 is fun too.
Other things I do: racquetball when I have time (I never do). Shoot innocent paper targets (still no time). Play Kerbal Space Program.
Oh, and I travel a bit. Just a bit.
Actually, on the travel thing, I spend a good amount of time tweaking my "experience". Maximizing points and miles, making sure my annual fee credit cards are returning adequate value, that sort of thing. I'm amazed that many other instructors I've met DON'T do this - with all we travel. It both makes my travel more enjoyable and even makes it return value.
Nice to meet you !! I am Allen , the Red Hat part-time instructor based on Taiwan, Kaohsiung ! And I also intruct the Cisco and Java class. Another one , I ever the MCT for MicroSoft !! Excited to join the community !!
I'm Konrad, geeky RHCI giving DevOpsy classes. I'm based in Warsaw, Poland. Openshift is what I love the most from current curriculum. Apart from that I do travel blogging, fiddle with soldering iron on some IoT and home automation bits and I'm licensed UAVO.
You might have seen me at a Summit if you attended to Ansible on Windows workshop.
Who I am:Computer Engineer
Where I'm based:
ThinkPad T440p (20AN008CFE)
The discipline I enjoy the most is:
My favorite courses to teach:
Ansible Automation, Openshift Administration
Highest Red Hat Certification:
Red Hat Certified Architect - Level VSports I played:
Swimming team of Club Africain, Tunis, 8 years
Volley-Ball, Club Africain, 4 years
Amateur Soccer, lifetime !
Currently: Practicing and building skills in Krav-Maga
In the spirit of "Open Source sharing" and "bulding on a good thing", I am copying the format as well.
Who I am:
Susan Lauber, Red Hat instructor since 1999. One of the first RHCE and one of the first RHCA earners and instructors. I also do some work with Apache Hadoop adminsitration (and installations) and hold a CISSP certification. I am a trainer, consultant, advisor, author, course designer, and all around Open Source advocate.
Where I'm based:
Lenovo with Fedora (of course). My work and home have been "all Linux" since 2000, including through a MA program with thesis. I do entertain myself with some IPad games too from time to time.
The discipline I enjoy the most is:
Anything Security related which means almost anything since security should be considered everywhere. I am strongest on deployment and integration topics including automation.
My favorite course to teach:
Anything "Security" from the long ago retired RH333 course to the recently released course about Red Hat Identity Management. Also Ansible.
My favorite toy as a kid:
My dog, but really, when am I ever NOT a kid?
In My Spare Time, I . . .
Swim and spend time at the barn. My avatar is "my boy". He's a lot older (and retired) now though!
Who am I?
The name is Grega Bremec, and according to some sources, I'm the worst sysadmin in the world although I only managed to irretrievably blow up the production database once in 15 years.
In reality, I'm a senior training consultant for Red Hat Middleware and DevOps courses, with bits of Cloud and Infrastructure, too. I am also an examiner and occasionally, content developer.
I currently hold Red Hat Certified Architect level VII and Red Hat Certified JBoss Developer level VII certifications.
I tried developing bug-free applications for a couple of years in the late 1990s, but I was told deadlines are not just some random dates and things are expected to be finished by then, so as a sign of disapproval, I stopped working in the bug production area and switched to the business of trying to keep applications running in spite of all the bugs, where I spent the next 15 years designing, deploying, automating, and managing various open-source (but also, not-so-open-source) solutions. I was quite happy. The DBA, needless to say, was not so very happy.
I started teaching in parallel to my day-job in early 2006, and eventually settled for a full-time teaching role where, due to my extensive background, I nowadays mostly teach custom courses based on Red Hat Learning materials.
I can quite easily observe you devour whatsoever dessert you care to name and not for a second wish I had any of it (unless you consider cheese to be dessert - in that case I'm not talking to you anyway).
In addition to this very important life skill, I can read code and understand how it works, and see how to make it fit into the big picture and do its job. And then sort of explain that to others, which makes me a slightly better instructor than sysadmin. The added benefit is there are usually no production databases in classrooms.
My favourite courses?
My all-time favourite would have to be the Java EE development (both the old JB225 and the new JB183/JB283 combination). I particularly love the Eclipse Microprofile topics in relation to OpenShift (which makes JB283/DO292 another two favourites of mine).
In the little spare time that I have, I am your typical la-nuit-de-la-glisse - kitesurfing, snowkiting, wakeboarding, and snowboarding are about the only sports I really look forward to engaging in, unless grilling meat can also be classified as a sport - there is some sweating involved, so there.