BarCamp

Bar" CampBarCampsEducompPodCamp
BarCamp is an international network of user-generated conferences primarily focused around technology and the web.wikipedia
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Barcampbank

banking
The BarCamp format has also been adapted for specific industries like banking, education, real estate and social media.
This subset of the software-oriented BarCamp grew out of BarCampParis4, on September 16, 2006 in Paris at Mandriva.

IndieWebCamp

In addition to the BarCamp-branded network, it is also a model for user-generated conferences in other fields and for more specialized applications such as EdCamp, IndieWebCamp, WordCamp, crisis camps, and SkeptiCamp.
IndieWebCamp is a technology BarCamp that was founded in Portland, Oregon and has since been held all over the world, including at the offices of the New York Times and in Brighton, England.

Foo Camp

O'Reilly Foo Camp conference
The name BarCamp is a playful allusion to the event's origins, with reference to the programmer slang term, foobar: BarCamp arose as an open-to-the-public alternative to Foo Camp, which is an annual invitation-only participant-driven conference hosted by Tim O'Reilly.
In 2005, a complementary alternative BarCamp was created by a past attendee of Foo Camp and a few individuals who were interested in organizing their own version of Foo Camp, and hosted at the Socialtext offices in Palo Alto, California, by Socialtext founder Ross Mayfield, with an open invitation to anyone who wanted to join.

Crisis camp

Crisis CommonsCrisisCommons
In addition to the BarCamp-branded network, it is also a model for user-generated conferences in other fields and for more specialized applications such as EdCamp, IndieWebCamp, WordCamp, crisis camps, and SkeptiCamp.
A crisis camp is a BarCamp gathering of IT professionals, software developers, and computer programmers to aid in the relief efforts of a major crisis such as those caused by earthquakes, floods, or hurricanes.

EdCamp

education
The BarCamp format has also been adapted for specific industries like banking, education, real estate and social media. In addition to the BarCamp-branded network, it is also a model for user-generated conferences in other fields and for more specialized applications such as EdCamp, IndieWebCamp, WordCamp, crisis camps, and SkeptiCamp.
Edcamps are modeled after BarCamps, free participant-driven conferences with a primary focus on technology and computers.

Hybrid event

hybrid events
It also turns a physical, face-to-face event into a 'hybrid event' which enables remote online engagement with BarCamp participants.
The open, participatory nature of unconferences (e.g., Barcamp) and their focus on sharing content, makes them hybrid events too.

Foobar

foobarbaz
The name BarCamp is a playful allusion to the event's origins, with reference to the programmer slang term, foobar: BarCamp arose as an open-to-the-public alternative to Foo Camp, which is an annual invitation-only participant-driven conference hosted by Tim O'Reilly.
BarCamp, an international network of user generated conferences

StixCamp

StixCamp
StixCamp is a BarCamp unconference hosted in a rural area.

Hackathon

hackathonshack daysprint
Hackathon
At BarCamp-style hackathons, that are organised by the development community, such as iOSDevCamp, the judges are usually made up of peers and colleagues in the field.

Web application

web-basedweb applicationsweb app
The first BarCamps focused on early-stage web applications, and were related to open source technologies, social software, and open data formats.

Open source

open-sourceclosed sourceClosed
The first BarCamps focused on early-stage web applications, and were related to open source technologies, social software, and open data formats.

Social software

Socialsocial and humanistic computingsocial concepts
The first BarCamps focused on early-stage web applications, and were related to open source technologies, social software, and open data formats.

File format

formatformatsfile formats
The first BarCamps focused on early-stage web applications, and were related to open source technologies, social software, and open data formats.

Tim O'Reilly

Tim O’Reilly
The name BarCamp is a playful allusion to the event's origins, with reference to the programmer slang term, foobar: BarCamp arose as an open-to-the-public alternative to Foo Camp, which is an annual invitation-only participant-driven conference hosted by Tim O'Reilly.

Palo Alto, California

Palo AltoPalo Alto, CAMayfield
The first BarCamp was held in Palo Alto, California, from August 19–21, 2005, in the offices of Socialtext.

Socialtext

The first BarCamp was held in Palo Alto, California, from August 19–21, 2005, in the offices of Socialtext.

Yangon

RangoonYangon, MyanmarRangoon, Burma
The largest recorded BarCamp took place in January 2013 with over 6400 confirmed registered attendees in Yangon, Myanmar (Burma).

Myanmar

BurmeseBurma🇲🇲
The largest recorded BarCamp took place in January 2013 with over 6400 confirmed registered attendees in Yangon, Myanmar (Burma).

WordPress

bbPressb2/cafelogWordCamps
In addition to the BarCamp-branded network, it is also a model for user-generated conferences in other fields and for more specialized applications such as EdCamp, IndieWebCamp, WordCamp, crisis camps, and SkeptiCamp.

SkeptiCamp

In addition to the BarCamp-branded network, it is also a model for user-generated conferences in other fields and for more specialized applications such as EdCamp, IndieWebCamp, WordCamp, crisis camps, and SkeptiCamp.

Blog

blogsbloggerweblog
Everyone is also asked to share information and experiences of the event via public web channels, including blogs, photo sharing, social bookmarking, Twitter, wikis, and IRC.

Image sharing

photo sharingphoto-sharingphoto
Everyone is also asked to share information and experiences of the event via public web channels, including blogs, photo sharing, social bookmarking, Twitter, wikis, and IRC.

Social bookmarking

bookmarkingbookmarkssocial bookmarks
Everyone is also asked to share information and experiences of the event via public web channels, including blogs, photo sharing, social bookmarking, Twitter, wikis, and IRC.

Twitter

tweetedtweettweets
Everyone is also asked to share information and experiences of the event via public web channels, including blogs, photo sharing, social bookmarking, Twitter, wikis, and IRC.

Internet Relay Chat

IRCclientIRC client
Everyone is also asked to share information and experiences of the event via public web channels, including blogs, photo sharing, social bookmarking, Twitter, wikis, and IRC.