Do you know how often you are using the cloud every single day? In part one of our discussion with IBM Fellow Sam Lightstone, learn about cloud computing and why it is increasingly important in our data-driven world. Also, learn alternatives to loading private data to the cloud, data movement, and
Michael Springgay, IBM STSM, Db2 Data Warehouse Development, and Rajani Maindiratta, IBM Senior Manager, Db2 Data Warehouse on Cloud Development for Load, share their experiences moving data for customers big and small. What are the options for data movement and what is the impact of cloud?
Organizations everywhere, from massive governments to the smallest start-ups, are in a race for the best-possible data expertise and tools. To help your team understand the data science journey, IBM created the Data Science for All webcast.
What is driving change in the world of data? In his keynote from the Big Data Summit KC 2017, our Making Data Simple podcast host and IBM Analytics VP Al Martin addresses disruption, the data maturity model and the five areas business must get right to succeed in the era of cognitive computing.
Learn how the IBM Integrated Analytics System, a unified data platform built on the IBM Common SQL Engine, helps do data science faster with high performance, embedded machine learning capabilities and built-in tools for data scientists to deliver analytics critical to increasing your organization’
Data already is the new currency and is at the heart of everything digital. I like to repeat the adage, “Data becomes Information, becomes Knowledge, becomes Wisdom”. And “It’s all about the data”. So why do we send up probes, sensors or satellites — for the data?
The latest executive report published by IBM Institute for Business Value puts the estimated cost of cyber crime to the global economy in a range of USD 375–575 billion per year. Reputational damage, which is hard to calculate, comes on top of all this. No industry and geography has remained
It seems that we’re reaching the point where the Internet of Things (IoT) is moving from the domain of enthusiastic early-adopters to the more challenging, more profitable territory of mainstream enterprise technology. Event-driven architectures are playing a key role in these types of applications
If you read a lot of development blogs nowadays, you’ll probably notice a common theme: developers don’t want to deal with databases. They want to focus on designing, building, testing, and deploying applications that deliver value to the business as quickly as possible.
Big data isn’t just getting bigger. It’s getting more valuable. As companies work to unlock more value from their data, one of the biggest challenges to address is disconnected data silos. Big companies don’t have one data lake, they have data lakes, ponds and pools.
Data, insights, cloud, agile, analytics. These are all terms that get thrown around a lot in technology these days. But the truth is that unless you can combine some or all of these concepts, the bottom line benefit to your business will likely not as great as you may expect.
This is the fourth in a series of blogs on analytics and the cloud. Read our introduction to the series. This blog concerns itself with the rise of open source software and how it is used for a whole host of analytical purposes. However, as will be seen in this blog, there are significant gaps in
Although NoSQL database technology has been around for a long time (before SQL actually), not until the advent of Web 2.0, when companies such as Google and Amazon began using the technology, did NoSQL’s popularity really take off. Market Research Media forecasts NoSQL Market to be $3.4 Billion by