By Robin Schumacher | March 21, 2012
When I’m at conferences, I always have the same conversation. People come up to me who are excited about and sold on using Cassandra, but they want to migrate part or all of a particular RDBMS to Cassandra and they don’t know how to go about it.
I’ve had the conversation many times. Many, many times. At conferences, user group meetings, etc., plenty of people will come up to me who are sold on using Cassandra and/or Hadoop, but they want to easily move and perhaps transform data from their legacy systems (e.g.
We’re please to let you know that DataStax Enterprise service pack 1.0.2 is now available for download. Please see the release notes for the changes included in the service pack and the online documentation for upgrade instructions.
I was surprised at how many news stories at the end of 2011 contained predictions that big data would be ‘big’ in 2012, and thought that the chorus of voices talking about big data would lessen a bit in the early part of this year.
Outside of politics and religion, nothing can get the blood rolling in tech folk’s bodies more than a healthy debate on the merits of operating systems, such as Linux vs.
Well, you asked and we’ve responded. You said you wanted OpsCenter on Mac on one of the polls we recently took, and now you’ve got your wish.
If you use Mac OS X as your platform for development work, then you may be interested to know how easy it is to use Apache Cassandra on the Mac.
By Robin Schumacher | January 31, 2012
Many architects and developers today are targeting Apache Cassandra as the underlying database because of its ability to easily scale and perform fast under extreme workloads.
By Robin Schumacher | January 25, 2012
How would you like to easily install and stand up a scalable, distributed database system that can manage big data in real-time fashion with Apache Cassandra and is also able to analyze that same data via Apache Hadoop?