Why your data catalog won’t deliver significant ROI
According to Gartner, organizations that provide access to a curated catalog of internal and external data assets will derive twice as much business value from their analytics investments by 2020 than those that do not.
That’s a ringing endorsement of data catalogs, and a growing number of enterprises seem to agree. In fact, the global data catalog market is expected to grow from US$210.0 million in 2017 to US$620.0 million by 2022, at a Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) of 24.2%.
Why such large and intensifying demand for data catalogs? The primary driver is that many organizations are working to modernize their data platforms with data lakes, cloud-based data warehouses, advanced analytics and various SaaS applications in order to grow profitable digital initiatives. To support these digital initiatives and other business imperatives, organizations need more reliable, faster access to their data.
However, modernizing data plat
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Today’s leading-edge organizations differentiate themselves through analytics to further their competitive advantage by extracting value from all their data sources. Other companies are looking to become data-driven through the modernization of their data management deployments. These strategies do include challenges, such as the management of large growing volumes of data. Today’s digital world is already creating data at an explosive rate, and the next wave is on the horizon, driven by the emergence of IoT data sources. The physical data warehouses of the past were great for collecting data from across the enterprise for analysis, but the storage and compute resources needed to support them are not able to keep pace with the explosive growth. In addition, the manual cumbersome task of patch, update, upgrade poses risks to data due to human errors. To reduce risks, costs, complexity, and time to value, many organizations are taking their data warehouses to the cloud. Whether hosted lo
Published By: Oracle CX
Published Date: Oct 20, 2017
With the growing size and importance of information stored in today’s
databases, accessing and using the right information at the right time has
become increasingly critical. Real-time access and analysis of operational
data is key to making faster and better business decisions, providing
enterprises with unique competitive advantages. Running analytics on
operational data has been difficult because operational data is stored in row
format, which is best for online transaction processing (OLTP) databases,
while storing data in column format is much better for analytics processing.
Therefore, companies normally have both an operational database with data
in row format and a separate data warehouse with data in column format,
which leads to reliance on “stale data” for business decisions. With Oracle’s
Database In-Memory and Oracle servers based on the SPARC S7 and
SPARC M7 processors companies can now store data in memory in both
row and data formats, and run analytics on their operatio
Published By: Infosys
Published Date: May 30, 2018
Enterprises often accord the lowest priority for modernizing systems running business-critical applications, for fear of disruption of business as well as the time it would take for the new system to stabilize and come up to speed.
A large telecom company had the same fears when they decided to modernize the reporting data warehouse which produced reports critical for making business decisions. See how Infosys helped and the five key takeaways from the project.
IDC’s research has shown the movement of most IT workloads to the cloud in the coming years. Yet, with all the talk about enterprises moving to the cloud, some of them still wonder if such a move is really cost effective and what business benefits may result. While the answers to such questions vary from workload to workload, one area attracting particular attention is that of the data warehouse.
Many enterprises have substantial investments in data warehousing, with an ongoing cost to managing that resource in terms of software licensing, maintenance fees, operational costs, and hardware. Can it make sense to move to a cloud-based alternative? What are the costs and benefits? How soon can such a move pay itself off?
Download now to find out more.
Published By: Red Hat
Published Date: Jan 09, 2014
A large enterprise data warehouse company used Red Hat® CloudForms to create a private cloud that includes automated provisioning and self-service for developers and testers. This let them build, test, and release new product versions faster. Find out how in this case study.
Published By: Attunity
Published Date: Feb 12, 2019
How can enterprises overcome the issues that come with traditional data warehousing? Despite the business value that data warehouses can deliver, too often they fall short of expectations. They take too long to deliver, cost too much to build and maintain, and cannot keep pace with changing business requirements.
If this all rings a bell, check out Attunity’s knowledge brief on data warehouse automation with Attunity Compose. The solution automates the design, build, and deployment of data warehouses, data marts and data hubs, enabling more agile and responsive operation. The automation reduces time-consuming manual coding, and error-prone repetitive tasks. Read the knowledge brief to learn more about your options.
Forward-looking enterprises know there's more to big data than strong and managing large volumes of information. Big data presents an opportunity to leverage analytics and experiment with all available data to derive value never before possible with traditional business intelligence and data warehouse platforms. Through a modern, big data platform that facilitates self-service and collaborative analytics across all data, organizations become more agile and are able to innovate in new ways.
Published By: Teradata
Published Date: May 02, 2017
A Great Use of the Cloud: Recent trends in information management see companies shifting their focus to, or entertaining a notion for the first time of a cloud-based solution. In the past, the only clear choice for most organizations has been on-premises data—oftentimes using an appliance-based platform. However, the costs of scale are gnawing away at the notion that this remains the best approach for all or some of a company’s analytical needs.
This paper, written by McKnight Consulting analysts William McKnight and Jake Dolezal, describes two organizations with mature enterprise data warehouse capabilities, that have pivoted components of their architecture to accommodate the cloud.
The enterprise data warehouse (EDW) has been at the cornerstone of enterprise data strategies for over 20 years. EDW systems have traditionally been built on relatively costly hardware infrastructures. But ever-growing data volume and increasingly complex processing have raised the cost of EDW software and hardware licenses while impacting the performance needed for analytic insights. Organizations can now use EDW offloading and optimization techniques to reduce costs of storing, processing and analyzing large volumes of data.
Getting data governance right is critical to your business success. That means ensuring your data is clean, of excellent quality, and of verifiable lineage. Such governance principles can be applied in Hadoop-like environments. Hadoop is designed to store, process and analyze large volumes of data at significantly lower cost than a data warehouse. But to get the return on investment, you must infuse data governance processes as part of offloading.
Agility and speed are required in the cloud economy. Modernize data warehouses with built-in adaptive machine learning to eliminate manual labor for administrative tasks. With Oracle, businesses can now build data warehouses or data marts in minutes.
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