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Three Analyst Predictions for 2013: Hadoop, SAP, and MySQL vs NoSQL

The season of predictions is here. Chris Kanaracus in an all-bold post, quoting analysts:

Jon Reed: “Expect SAP to purchase an up-and-coming “big data” product or vendor, and perhaps several, including at least one that specializes in integration with the Hadoop framework for large-scale data processing”.

I’m still scratching my head to come up with the long list of product or vendors specialized in integration of Hadoop that SAP could acquire.

Curt Monash: “Expect plenty of additional adoption for Hadoop. Everybody has the ‘big bit bucket’ use case, largely because of machine-generated data. Even today’s technology is plenty good enough for that purpose, and hence justifies initial Hadoop adoption.”


What I hope to see happening is that besides the companies putting together the building blocks to make Hadoop friendly enough (real work) and the companies claiming integration with Hadoop (not that fantastic work), there’ll be some companies that take the Hadoop stack and built tools whose immediate impact on the business can be measured. Basically vertical solutions applying the Hadoop stack to specific markets, segments, and scenarios.

The main challenge of “Big Data” these days is not that there isn’t value behind it. It’s the measurability of this value. What each company looking into Big Data tries to answer is what value does big data carry for my case? This is a founded question as not every company has an infinite budget, time, and magic resource pool.

Curt Monash: “Usually when the topic of alternative databases comes up, the incumbent is often Oracle or IBM DB2. But in 2013, MySQL could be playing the latter role. NoSQL and NewSQL products often are developed as MySQL alternatives.

Until now NoSQL companies have understood that the competition is not with each. The huge market that relational databases have it covered has enough potential to welcome a few solid NoSQL solutions and there’s no long term need to fight over the few people that already paid attention to them.

Make your bets.

Original title and link: Three Analyst Predictions for 2013: Hadoop, SAP, and MySQL vs NoSQL (NoSQL database©myNoSQL)

Explaining Hadoop to Your CEO

Dan Woods (Forbes):

The answer is, yes, Hadoop could be helpful, but there are other technologies as well. For example, technologies such as Splunk allow you to explore big data sets in a way that’s more interactive than most Hadoop implementations. Splunk not only lets you play with big data; you can also distill it and visualize it. Pervasive’s DataRush allows you to write parallel programs using a simplified programming model, and then process lots of data at scale. 1010data allows you to look at a spreadsheet that has a trillion rows, as well as handle time series data. EMC Greenplum and Teradata Aster Data and SAP HANA will also want a crack at your business. If you take any of these technologies and combine them with QlikView, Tableau, or TIBCO Spotfire, you can figure out what a big data set means to your business very quickly. So if your job is understanding the business value of the data, Hadoop is one of many things that you should analyze.


Blah blah blah Big Data, blah blah blah list of vendors, blah blah blah Big Data

It might even work for a dummy CEO.

Original title and link: Explaining Hadoop to Your CEO (NoSQL database©myNoSQL)