In fact, it may be the future of big data.
It needs serious database talent—but not just any talent.
Apple’s first business-software acquisition may bolster iCloud and iTunes.
By installing more tollbooths, mostly.
Thanks to the Internet of Things.
It demands a new way of expressing data.
BI has been largely a waste, though that may be changing.
One acquisition by Oracle or Cisco could upturn the field.
Mainly, it just works.
Redis Labs, for instance, has 3,000 of them.
Simple != easy.
New Gartner research confirms what we’ve long suspected: traditional IT is dead and DevOps is booming.
As Big Data matures, the people making the most money from it is changing, moving from vendors to, quite possibly, you.
Modern computing depends less and less on established technology vendors like Oracle. Just ask Twitter. Or Larry Ellison.
Big Data is a big market, but most of the value will be captured by users, not vendors.
Big Data and Apple technologies continue to command outsized salaries because they’re not nearly easy enough, but that is changing.
Your life on the Internet has contributed to a global explosion of data and information that’s getting out of control. Here’s how to master it. (Sponsored by Couchbase)
Stodgy relational databases need to connect with cool new NoSQL systems to help mobile apps to work within big companies.
In this two-part series, I’ll examine the capabilities of both NoSQL and relational databases to help you decide which is best for the needs of your group or organization.
As companies look for new ways to make data accessible and provide a consistent view of that information, it’s important to have tools that suit the needs of all kinds of developers and IT managers.