London’s number one taxi app has come a long way in two years thanks to real time data analytics.
The broadcasting company also saw performance improve by ten times.
DataStax has announced its Startup Programme designed to allow “eligible startups” (by its own terms and classification) to deploy DataStax Enterprise (DSE) applications for free, along with a new DevCenter tool and free online training courses for Cassandra users.
A long-time Java advocate, University of Dundee lecturer Andy Cobley explains why he’s teaching Cassandra, the reason he hopes it doesn’t all go horribly wrong for NoSQL, and why he still stands behind Oracle’s platform, fifteen years down the line.
At the opening of the conference day at Cassandra Summit Europe 2013, Johnathan Ellis, Datastax CTO, made a point of positioning Apache Cassandra as an enterprise scalable database and one that scales in a linear fashion to massive scales.
DataStax is trying to tempt start-ups away from using traditional relational databases to grow their business by offering its enterprise version of Apache Cassandra’s NoSQL database for free.
A new programme aiming to give early-stage ventures the cloud, software, and data stack resources they need to rapidly scale has launched at IP EXPO 2013.
Repeat after me: Legacy databases weren’t built to power online businesses.
- Fighting Sepsis with Real-Time Analytics
- Out with the old… in with the new
- Why We Added In-Memory to Cassandra
- DataStax Enterprise 4.0 Gives in-Memory Option to Cassandra
- DataStax Brings In-Memory To NoSQL
- DataStax’s Cassandra Isn’t Just a NoSQL Database
- DataStax Adds In-Memory Option to Cassandra Database for 100x Speed-Up
- Apache Cassandra gets in-memory option with DataStax Enterprise 4.0
- DataStax adds in-memory option to Cassandra database
- DataStax Brings In-Memory Computing to NoSQL Cassandra