IBM announced Informix V14.10 at Think 2019, revealing a host of new capabilities to clients and partners in attendance. Now, after beta testing with more than 25 customers and partners, it is available to the public.
The focus on customer needs for greater choice and flexibility is a constant at the IBM Think 2019 conference. Nowhere is this more evident than in IBM Hybrid Data Management, which supports data of any type, source and structure, be it on-premises or in the cloud.
With THINK 2019 just around the corner, 12 through 15 February, there’s no better time to discover the variety of hybrid data management solutions and strategies, along with how each can help uncover actionable insights.
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,
How will technology and society change in the next 50 years? On our last podcast, we discussed how technology has evolved in the last 50 years. On our latest episode we look forward to the next 50 years. 2068 may seem far away. But futurists like Rajeev Saxena, IBM Watson amd Cloud Platform Program
Floppy disks, punch cards and BASIC — we’re taking a trip down tech memory lane. How has technology, specifically in terms of data management, evolved in the past few decades? On the latest episode of Data Decoded, Andy Leonard, founder and chief data engineer at Enterprise Data & Analytics,
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.
March 16, 2018 is the 25th anniversary of the Db2 relational database product on Linux UNIX and Windows. Over the past 25 years, this team has built the Db2 brand for the distributed product, complementing IBM’s Db2 mainframe offering and creating a market force.
For decades, a company’s database usually had a single job: operating as either an operational — also known as transactional — database or acting as a data warehouse. It was also typically deployed in a single location: on premises. Today, companies not only want more from their databases, but also
Your business and your data are both unique. For that reason, your enterprise architecture must also be tailored to fit the exact needs of your business. When data is involved, you want choices, not trade offs. And, more importantly, you want your solutions to build upon and complement one another.
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.