Case After Case



May 14, 2016

Today front-end developers come across issues that require far more than well-written code. We deal with complicated app projects and address significant problems, security issues and the latest tech trends. What else does a modern developer need to know?

For Visitors


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Anna Baranchuk

Web master, DataArt, Odessa

Anna has been a vibrant part of DataArt’s Odessa team for over a year, specializing in front-end development with HTML and CSS, responsive design, HTML newsletters and animation Her projects are mostly web-related, however Anna is always willing to discuss design trends as well as different tools and techniques for the development process -- and of course dogs, cats and the arts. At IT NonStop, Anna will try to answer a painful question: “How to make your client stop using an old IE.”

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Dmitriy Tinitilov

Web development instructor, Step Computer Academy, Odessa

Dmitriy specializes in web development, Full Stack and PHP. His interests include psychology and start-ups, and he also teaches web development at the Odessa branch of the Step Computer Academy. However, he has been working on development projects for the last 11 years. Dmitriy will be discussing “Installable Web-Apps” at IT NonStop.

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Maxym Klymyshyn

CTO, GVMachines Inc., Kyiv

Max is an engineer with 12 years of experience in e-commerce & digital marketplaces. Since 2012, he’s been working with GVMachines Inc., a startup that is successful both in Ukraine ( and the USA ( The main languages that Max deals with are Python, JavaScript, Clojure. Maxim’s areas of interest include architecture of heavily loaded systems, data storage, development of client applications and public speaking.

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Vyacheslav Mikhailov

Solutions Architect, DataArt, Saint-Petersburg

Vyacheslav is a Solutions Architect in DataArt. He’s been working with software development for 18 years. He’s worked with various industries: finance, information security, travel. Vyacheslav is a wizard, who started working with .Net in 2000, when first Beta-versions only came out and he is still on top of modern technologies.

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Alexey Kalyuzhnyi

Front-end and WordPress Developer, Beetroot, Poltava

Alexey is a front-end developer, WordPress ninja and SVG wizard. He is also a lead mentor at the Beetroot Academy and a member of the UA Web Challenge jury. In addition to being a juror, Alexey has also won this web development competition more than once. Alexey loves to share his experience and knowledge by participating in various countrywide Ukrainian conferences as well as in smaller events. When he' not coding, Alexey enjoys bike riding.

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Yuri Fedorenko

JavaScript Developer, DataArt, Odessa

This front-end developer has worked at DataArt since 2013. Yuri is always willing to share his knowledge, and he teaches front-end IT courses at Hillel Odessa and is a head of the DataArt IT School this year. This year at IT NonStop he’ll discuss “Something about Front-end Build Systems”

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Alexey Manoilo

.Net Developer, BSP Odessa

Alexey is a .Net developer at BSP Odessa. As a Microsoft Student Partner, he's part of global community of tech students who use technology to better the world. Although he's worked with .NET for 4 years, he still has strong feelings for Bootstrap, Angular, jQuery и JavaScript.

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Andrey Chebukin

Tech Lead, BSP, Odessa

Andrey is a co-founder of The Secret Circle Solutions and the technical director at BSP Odessa. He enjoys performing and participating in IT events,and he's an instructor at the Step Computer Academy. He's currenting working on improving his .Net skills as a Microsoft Student Partner and an MCSD in Windows 8.


10:00 — 10:45

Registration, morning coffee


10:45 — 11:00



11:00 – 11:45

Dmitriy Tinitilov

“Installable Web Apps – Site Transformation to "True" App”

During this talk we'll discuss making Apps "Installable" (meta-information for iPhone, Android), offline mode (Service Workers, Cache API) and camera use (WebRTC).

11:55 – 12:40

Yuri Fedorenko

“Frontend Build Systems”

This will be the story of the most popular build systems: Grunt, Gulp and Webpack. You'll find out about their differences, general features and in which cases it is best to use each.

12:40 – 13:00

Coffee break

Coffee Break

13:00 – 13:45

Anna Baranchuk

“Your client wants IE 8-9. Who you gonna call?”

Clients often want to support all versions of IE, including IE 8 & 9. But they don’t think about the pain for developers. We’ll consider possible ways to address this issue and ease our pain.

13:55 – 14:40

Alexey Kalyuzhnyi

You, Me & SVG

We often encounter crazy SVG demos on CodePen, including very cool Site of the Day implementations, and it's fantastic. But it's better to consider how to use all SVG's "magic" features on real projects. We'll discuss why we use SVG and how to work with it,as well as how to use SVG in your projects. We'll also offer real case examples as well as a few other cool things

14:40 – 15:30

Lunch break

Lunch break

15:30 – 16:15

Maxym Klymyshyn

“React.js and CSP Channels in Practice”

During this talk we'll discuss short intor to CSP (communicating sequential processes), project-based examples of work with csp+react.js, and Isoroutes as an example of creating a cheap isomorphic frontend in an existing project.

16:25 – 17:10

Andrey Chebukin, Alexey Manoilo

«Front-end for fun with FunScript»

Functional programming has been gaining popularity recently. Scala programmers are the most well paid in the USA, while F# experienced the greatest salary growth worldwide last year. Even JavaScript's new standard has many functional constructions. Let's figure out what can be gained from functional programming and to use it on frontend. We'll have F# (FunScript) as an example here.

17:10 – 17:30

Coffe break

Coffee Break

17:30 – 18:15

Vyacheslav Mikhaylov

“Paper Prototyping”

As interfaces become ever more complex and there's less time for development, you may find it useful to give up your user-interface modelling software for a while in favor of something simpler. All you need is paper, pencils, scissors and your imagination.

18:15 – 18:35

Giving prizes and gifts. End



Windsor Conference Hall Hotel Bristol

15 Pushkinskaya Street Odessa

Registration is closed



For Presenters

We expect guests and speakers who have new ideas or have experience in dealing with unusual issues. What's most important is that these people are ready to share. IT NonStop in Odessa offers the opportunity to talk about the latest front-end trends. We will discuss articles about new frameworks instead of simply rehashing the content. We are curious not only about code, but also about management, client interaction and professional growth in different directions.


Every report is viewed by the expert board of IT NonStop. This board includes senior specialists and project managers from DataArt. The experts are ready to provide support with the preparation of speeches and presentations.


The main principle of IT NonStop is “case after case”. We expect the reports to be based on specific solutions and cases.

  • Theme
  • Duration of report (30 minutes)
  • Short description of the report (300-400 symbols)


  • Full name
  • Position held
  • Current place of employment
  • A brief text about yourself (300-400 characters)
  • Photo in .PNG format


Abstract Deadline: 2016-04-22

Deadline of Full Paper: 2016-04-29


  • Reimbursement for travel and accommodation
  • Lunch and coffee breaks
  • IT Nonstop conference souvenirs