There’s no doubt data science and machine learning are main areas of focus for enterprises to better their business. However, talking about data science and machine learning isn’t the same as making it a reality.
Typically, ingesting streaming event data, persisting with low latency and analyzing it along with historical event data requires integrating multiple analytic systems. IBM EventStore is purpose built to simplify the complexity of harnessing event data with a single system. Its unique architecture
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?
On June 13th 2017, Hortonworks and IBM announced an extension of our partnership. A key part of this partnership is the collaboration on IBM Data Science Experience (DSX). This collaboration is win-win in that it brings a production-ready full-cycle data science experience to Hortonworks Data
Universal connectivity is fueling streams of event data from a variety of event sources. Increasingly, organizations are developing and deploying event driven applications to harness the growing volumes of event data. IBM EventStore offers a scalable integrated system for enterprises to ingest,
IBM Analytics University is a learning event where you can join over 75 workshops, sessions, labs, in-depth discussions, and deep-dive product demonstrations. This is not merely a “show-and-tell” event. IBM Analytics University will have you working hands-on with our products to test and experience
In the connected world of today’s digital economy, apps, IoT devices, vehicles, appliances and servers are generating endless stream of event data. The stream of events describes what is happening over time and offers the opportunity to track and analyze things as they happen.
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
If you joined us or tuned in for IBM’s Fast Track Your Data broadcast from Munich last week, you heard us talk about the history of cars – a most appropriate location for the discussion. But it wasn’t until Henry Ford and the assembly line over twenty years later that the automobile was advanced