Kyle Brown is an American computer scientist at IBM, Durham, NC, USA, known for his work in software design pattern. He is an IBM Fellow, he has published ten books, over 100 commercial articles and papers, holds more than 25 patents. He was the program chair for the 2002 Pattern Languages of Programs Conference and is again the program chair for the 2018 Pattern Languages of Programs Conference. Books he has written or co-written include: Kyle Brown; the Design Patterns Smalltalk Companion. ISBN 978-0-201-18462-4. Kyle Brown. Enterprise Java Programming with IBM WebSphere. ISBN 978-0-201-61617-0. Gregor Hohpe. Enterprise Integration Patterns. ISBN 978-0-321-20068-6. Kyle Brown. Enterprise Java Programming with IBM WebSphere. ISBN 978-0-321-18579-2. Jon Thomas. Java Testing Patterns. ISBN 978-1-884-84250-4. Roland Barcia. Persistence in the Enterprise: A Guide to Persistence Technologies. ISBN 978-0-131-58756-4. Roland Barcia. Modern Web Development with IBM WebSphere: Developing and Managing Mobile and Multi-Platform Apps.
ISBN 978-0-133-06703-3. Moe Abdula; the Cloud Adoption Playbook. ISBN 978-1-119-49181-1. Brown's personal homepage
Golden Arm Trio is the performance and recording vehicle of Graham Reynolds, a composer and improviser. With the jazz-based Golden Arm Trio, Reynolds has toured the country and released four critically acclaimed albums, including Why the Sea is Salt and The Tick-Tock Club. Beyond a consistent presence in Austin, the annual workshop series at Dive Bar, seventeen straight years at SXSW, their tours took them to clubs and venues throughout the country, including The Kennedy Center, The Knitting Factory, Chicago Arts Center, Spaceland; as the sole constant member in its twenty year history, Reynolds serves as bandleader for this ever-evolving group. Utah Hamrick & Jeremy Bruch complete the trio, but past members of Golden Arm Trio include: Erik “The Butcher” Grostic, Oliver Eclinara, Smokey Joe Miller, Boaz Martin; as told by The Austin Chronicle, “Although the trio designation would lead you to believe otherwise, this forever fluctuating collective is more of an expansive outlet for vanguard pianist/percussionist Graham Reynolds to explore a variety of musical tangents… Jazz is the closest genre you can tie this music to, yet the Trio’s sometimes discordant intensity leans more toward experimental fringe-dwellers like John Cage and Raymond Scott.”