Data can be an organization’s most valued asset, providing insights that help strengthen business. Knowing what works and what does not can help you invest more resources in what would work in the future. Learn more about the Watson Knowledge Catalog.
“Content management” — at least as traditionally defined — is no longer the straw that stirs the process drink. It’s a key element, yes. It’s an important set of tools in the enterprise toolkit, yes. But it is not the only game in process town.
So what happens now when we go beyond the frontiers of the data warehouse and into the world of the data lake? – the world of Hadoop, of NoSQL, the world of schema on read, of discovering the data as is? For many organizations, the holy grail is to reap the benefits of the data lake while retaining
Data democratization allows data to be accessed across the organization and empowers individuals to use the data in their decision making and gain critical business insights. Data democratization is fast becoming a game changer as it’s moving towards a user centric micro-services based architecture.
To accelerate its journey to AI, a data-driven organization needs a trusted data foundation that empowers information stakeholders. Stakeholders need the ability to discover, understand, integrate, analyze, govern and self-serve structured and unstructured data — on premises, on cloud, and hybrid
Rather than worry about your future performance, work to be the best today. The rest will follow. Seize the opportunity to respond to customers in the moment, rather than react too late. That way, everyone benefits.
Building on the success of the IBM Chief Data Officer Strategy Summit Fall 2017, the IBM Chief Data Officer Summit Spring 2018 took place 1 - 2 May in San Francisco. We've collected a full social recap in the below Twitter Moment, as well as interviews and keynote videos for you to peruse.
Making your data lake a “governed data lake” is the game changer. Without governance, organizations risk securing the data and as well as protecting it. When data is cataloged and governed, an organization can effectively discover, classify, track history and lineage, quality of data and thereby