Big Data for SQL folks: The Technologies (Part I)

  • Frank Banin

    Ten Centuries

    Points: 1323

    Comments posted to this topic are about the item Big Data for SQL folks: The Technologies (Part I)

    Frank Banin
    BI and Advanced Analytics Professional.

  • mcynthia

    Grasshopper

    Points: 23

    Really good, expecting more in future post...:-)

  • ronang

    SSC Veteran

    Points: 238

    Thanks for this, I was really looking for an eplainantion in the simplest terms and this article provided it. Looking forward to more on this topic.

  • Etopap

    SSC Rookie

    Points: 46

    Nice summary of available technologies. Looking forward for more articles.

  • Mr. Kapsicum

    SSCertifiable

    Points: 6128

    Great Work. Keep Posting about Big Data. 🙂

  • SQL006

    SSCertifiable

    Points: 5071

    Great article, looking forward to the next article

  • Mike McIver

    SSC-Addicted

    Points: 493

    Excellent! I'm looking forward to the follow-on articles.

  • psingla

    Hall of Fame

    Points: 3840

    Nice,Short and Clear

    Pramod
    SQL Server DBA | MCSE SQL Server 2012/2014

    in.linkedin.com/in/pramodsingla/
    http://pramodsingla.wordpress.com/

  • simon.flint

    SSC Eights!

    Points: 810

    Excellent article, without the hype.

  • Michael Meierruth

    SSCrazy Eights

    Points: 9991

    I would be curious to see some samples of those propietary query languages with steep learning curves.;-)

  • rberezdivin

    Newbie

    Points: 7

    Nice article, nice overview of some Big Data approaches and technologies. Thanks. 🙂

    One of the main issues we see is how to integrate Big Data noSQL technologies with SQL, particularly SLQ systems already up and running but also from a new design starting point.

    This issue is of great interest to organizations that have SQL databases and related user-interface systems already, and need to consume/use newer non-structured data. Even in that case there are two important subsets: one where the data is petabytes or more and one can afford a major effort, and one where is it less but still a lot (perhaps up to a PB or so to start) and requiring analytics, but it is desired to be done as an add-on to a SQL-based database system with additional storage, and with software that integrates well with SQL. So I am looking forward as well to your next installment with the specific SQLServer example.

    RB

  • Rojo Joseph-421826

    Grasshopper

    Points: 17

    Great.. awaiting the next article.

  • ngulati

    Newbie

    Points: 5

    Really a good article. I would love to see some sample data examples that we can play with 🙂

  • Jim P.

    SSCrazy Eights

    Points: 8725

    The article is very good primer on big data.

    But anytime a manager type comes up and uses the word Hadoop, NoSQL, or MongoDB in my presence this link ends up in their e-mail. And then hopefully they follow the playlist (http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1FB3417C560AC0B7)

    Then there are the possible downsides and regulatory issues. I live in a HIPAA world. I want to isolate each individual company's data as much as possible.

    I'm not against any of the technologies and the possibility of implementing it, but to implement it just because it is available is not a good strategy. And when I hear the word heap of data all I can picture is a pile of brown stuff with an odor wafting off of it.



    ----------------
    Jim P.

    A little bit of this and a little byte of that can cause bloatware.

  • Paul Hernández

    SSCarpal Tunnel

    Points: 4880

    Thanks Frank for this article, now Big Data starts to cross the SQLSERVERCENTRAL Path!

    Paul Hernández

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