Oracle generated a lot of buzz prior to Oracle OpenWorld 2017 last September with their announcement of the world’s first self-driving database - Oracle Autonomous Database. However, not many details were released at announcement time. Now that the first Oracle Autonomous Database service,
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
The modern data landscape demands more than one type of database. That’s IBM has rolled out JSON-document-based databases in Db2 and Cloudant, as well as partnered with select database providers to offer developer-focused database services through the IBM Compose platform.
There’s a lot to love about open-source technology. Based on the idea that a community of people can iterate on and improve something better than a single person, team, or even company, open-source promises continuous innovation and community support.
By 2025, there will be 180 trillion gigabytes of data in the world, compared to only 10 trillion gigabytes in 2015. Of this, 90 percent will be unstructured, which is why many organizations are adopting open source data lake technologies such as Apache Hadoop to handle this expanding volume and
Human beings tend to filter out events they deem unimportant. They can only process so much at any given time. Computer systems, however, must be able to handle a massive number of events in real time or near-real time to help support a wide range of applications.
The data lake may be all about Apache Hadoop, but integrating operational data can be a challenge. Learn how to deliver real-time feeds of transactional data from mainframes and distributed environments directly into Hadoop clusters and make constantly changing data more available.
The new Gartner Magic Quadrant (MQ) for Master Data Management has been published, and what you might not notice at first glance is that this year, IBM chose not to participate. Gartner still included IBM in the MQ. However, we did decline to engage in the process and provide detailed data for
Managing enterprise information has always been a good idea, however with the potential for looming penalties from the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) non-compliance, companies are waking up and some organizations are even seeing GDPR as an opportunity to establish strengthened
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.