Big data could revolutionize analytics, databases and enterprise IT.
Articles about Big Data
Big data buzz is all around us in the data center, in the cloud, and in the news but is it possible that someday we'll use big data at home too? Could be.
Fresh out of medical school, Big Blue's smart supercomputer pivots to marketing -- and takes up residence inside the customer service call center.
While large transformative deals dominated the technology M&A landscape in Q1, the average deal value appears to have dropped off.
Hortonworks has released its open-source implementation of its Hadoop implementation for Windows, paving the way for Microsoft to deliver its own Hadoop software and services.
Brazil's biggest current affairs magazine ran a cover story on the topic of Big Data. Why is that important to readers, after all?
If system logs weren't originally created for security, why isn't business data also being used? And can we automate defensive decisions where we can create self-defending networks?
Data discovery rock star Tableau goes public on the NYSE, with ticker symbol "DATA." But will Tableau now grow or plateau?
As computing systems become commoditized, the "profit pools are going to evaporate" for enterprise software vendors, said Whitehurst.
Google product managers describe how digital photo company Shutterfly is a case study example of turning big data into business without massive hardware and software investments.
The joint collaboration project from Hewlett-Packard and SAP effectively triples the amount of memory on a single server designed for processing big data.
Dell stressed its uber-small, entry-level workstations will offer higher performance for "desktop PC prices."
Scale matters. Massive data — especially streaming data — requires its own ecosystem. It's not just small data made bigger.
Whether it's photo editing enhancements, voice search or new mapping tools, the efforts boil down to machine learning and cloud infrastructure --- Google's primary core competency. Can rivals keep up?
The data-as-a-service program is meant to kickstart the development of a nationwide delivery platform of public and private sector datasets, which would in turn spur more innovative applications to be created.
New storage infrastructure means more patients will be able to benefit from next-generation DNA sequencing, according to Murdoch Childrens Research Institute associate director professor Andrew Sinclair.