A 36-hour coding competition, bringing together some 450 of the brightest young developers across Israel!Today's youth's hacking tomorrow's future.
Welcome to Hacking Generation Y!
You'll have thirty hours to team up with other particpants to build an amazing product. Listen to incredible speakers ,share their work, and present in front our amazing panel of judges who represent some of the top companies and startups in Israel. Enjoy delicious food, win amazing prizes, but most importantly -- learn to code.
We can't wait to see what you'll create!
Age is only an Int.
View the Hacking Generation Y video.
If you are present at Hacking Generation Y and under 26 years of age, you are elligable to particpate in this hackathon.
Please submit a description of what your app does, and a link to your product, and a video demo that'll give us a great explanation of how your app works, and what it does.
How to enter
Participants of Hacking Generation Y can create submissions.
Inventor and investor, the inventor of the DiskOnKey
Karin Mayer Rubinstein
CEO, Israel Advanced Technology Industries (IATI)
Prof. Yossi Matias
Vice President, Engineering @ Google
Founder Dreamer & Doer at sFBI
Gil Ben Artzi
Co-Founder @ UpwestLabs
Managing Partner at Innovation Endeavors
Entrepreneur In Residence at Aleph VC
Prof. Orit Hazzan
Department of Education in Science and Technology - Technion
Founder & CEO, Taykey
Business Development Manager at Toga Networks
Product Definition Senior Technical Leader
Co-Founder and UX/UI Designer at Muzli
GM of the IoT Creative Lab
Co-founder & CTO at Wiser
Co-founder & CEO @ Vent
Front End Lead at Citi Innovation Lab TLV
Entrepreneur and Developer: CTO of IDC, Entrepreneurship Club and Co-Founder of TASKO
CEO @ ShinobiDevs.com, VC Technical consultant
Is the hack more than just another generic social app? Does it do something entirely novel, or at least take a fresh approach to an old problem?
Is the hack practical given its target audience? Is it something that the user base would actually use? Does it fulfill a need people have?
Is the hack technically interesting or difficult? Is it just some lipstick on an API, or were there real technical challenges to surmount?
Is the hack usable in its current state? Is the user experience smooth? Does everything appear to work? Is it well-designed?
Is all the team took a part of the process? is every one knows what's going on and doing their part?