I read another "explanation of the CAP theorem" today that was totally wrong. Are we still doing this in 2014? (Pro tip: If an article includes a diagram with a triangle, stop reading). There are also a lot of good explanations but they tend to quite long. Here's my humble attempt at an explanation of the fundamental CAP theorem trade off that is both correct and short.
NoSQL Platform as a Service (PaaS) research reports by Find Your Cloud. Includes benchmarks and actionable selection guidelines for 10gen, Cloudant, Couchbase, DataStax, Hypertable, MarkLogic, and basho.
A system cannot mature its way out of a fundamentally wrong architectural choice. Companies as modern and data-focused as Facebook, Google, and Cloudera continue to make meaningful investments in SQL technologies.
The real opportunity of new technologies like Hadoop and In-Memory processing is to enable new, more flexible, analytics-focused, actionable applications. And that takes much more than just a platform. Organizations want best-practice business applications capable of analyzing big data and putting it in the hands of people on the front line of your organization that need it, via cloud and mobile devices.
So, it is a few days late but we finally have the NoSQL installment of the February job trends. For the NoSQL job trends, we continue to focus on Cassandra, Redis, Couchbase , SimpleDB, CouchDB, MongoDB, HBase, and Riak. As was stated previously, Voldemort has been replaced by Couchbase and we are looking at other options to include as well. Given the nature of Hadoop and its technical differences from the NoSQL storage engines, I will no longer be considering it for inclusion. First, let’s look at the trends from Indeed: Overall, it looks like the overall demand stagnated a bit, and dropped in some cases, during 2013. MongoDB still holds a clear lead with Cassandra coming in next. HBase had a surprising drop during 2013 so that it lags significantly behind the leaders. Redis had a nice peak early in 2013, then dropped and is now starting to rise again. It retains a good margin of the pack at the bottom. CouchDB has been fairly stable for the past two years,
The IT job market is on the rise, and top jobs include anything in big data, mobile, cloud or security. Learn more about the latest hiring trends with TechRepublic's roundtable of IT executives and tech recruiters.
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