Thanks to everyone for making Open Hack SF18 a great success!
Team: Steven Wong, Jason Wei, Abdi Mohamud, Veronika Veres, Adam Villarreal
Team Anti-Suicide Project Submission
Team: Skylar Krieger
Carlos R. Julio
San Francisco State University, Business Building, Room 202
1600 Holloway Ave, San Francisco CA 94132
Friday, April 27, 2018
5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. Kick off social
Saturday, April 28, 2018
9:45 a.m. Check-in and Breakfast
10:00 a.m. Welcome - Schedule and logistics announcements
10:15 a.m. Subject Matter Expert briefing - Challenges/Datasets/API
11:00 a.m. Begin coding
12:30 p.m. Lunch
1:30 p.m. Coding continued
4:30 p.m. Optional progress briefing
7:00 p.m. End of Day 1
Sunday, April 29, 2018
10:00 a.m. Breakfast
10:15 a.m. Logistics briefing & updates
10:30 a.m. Begin coding
12:00 p.m. Submission Deadline
12:00 p.m. Lunch
1:00 p.m. Presentation of projects
2:30 p.m. Judges Voting
3:00 p.m. Awards
3:30 p.m. Post event social
Following in Hack for MN's footsteps, we are trying something different for our hackathon prizes. Instead of cash or another piece of plastic something, we would like to offer the winning teams:
One hour Q&A/Mentor review of the project with Aaron Borden, Innovation Specialist at 18F.
One hour Q&A/Mentor review of the project with Andreas Gros, Data Scientist at Facebook.
One hour Q&A/Mentor review of the project with Carol Ruth Silver, American lawyer and activist
Submit Your Challenge
Do you have an idea for a new solutions that can use publicly-released data, code and technology to solve challenges relevant to our neighborhoods, our cities, our states and our country? Please submit challenges by April 26, 2018
Equity, Community & Resilience
Why does all software created at Open Hack and National Day of Civic Hacking have to be open source?
We believe in giving participants the most freedom possible in licensing their work, balanced with the freedom of others to use and adapt technologies to their needs. We require that all projects worked on through the initiative:
1. Are licensed under a Free and Open Source, Creative Commons, Open Data Commons license.
2. Have their code posted on a publicly available code repository. GitHub and Google Code are popular choices.
Meet the Judges
Tom Dooner: Developer Evangelist, Code for America
Leigh Jin: Professor, Department of Information Systems, College of Business, San Francisco State University
Carlos R. Julio: Accreditation Assessment Analyst, Graduate College of Education, San Francisco State University
Guidelines for Judging
Sunday, 12 Noon deadline
Create a basic presentation for the judging with the following elements:
Slide 1: Team Member BIOs and role on team
Slide 2: Project Name
Slide 3: Technology Description and list
Slide 4: Introduce and Describe Project and what problem you are solving
Slide 5-9: Screen Shots and demonstration of Prototype
Slide 10: Your plan for next steps or ideas for implementation.
Code on public repository