In the big data scheme of things, you can talk about the "3 Vs," the "4 Vs," or as many "Vs" as your fevered imagination can spin out. The "3 Vs" point to the "big" dimension of the big data phenomenon, but when you shift the focus from "big" data to "all" data, the fourth V becomes a cleaner fit.
In my first post I introduced the idea that most “big data” isn’t really big at all, and doesn’t conform to Gartner’s 3V’s. Instead, I've suggested that there’s benefit in focussing on “broad data”, or the use of many different sources of data to give us richer information. We put forward 4O’s of
“Big data” is an area of intense interest in the IT change field right now. CIO’s are being told that this is something they need to address, and lots of big data solutions are being bought and sold. Cynics may feel that there is a lot of hype around big data, but many people clearly believe
Matt Aslett, research director at 451 Research, wrote the foreword for the new book Harness the Power of Big Data, and he shares here some of his thoughts on the topic - and the book.
‘Big Data’ is a curious phrase. Since I first encountered it some three and a half years ago, it has come to be one
If there’s more and more data arriving and time isn’t expandingi, then data must be arriving at greater and greater velocity.
In my last post I talked about Variety in the Volume, Variety, Velocity triumvirate. There’s more to be said about that, but first I’d like to take a run at Velocity. We’ve