Cloudera has laid out its plans for a new combined data platform since merging with fellow open source big data vendor Hortonworks.
Stories by Scott Carey
Once hailed by SAP CEO Bill McDermott as the vendor's "biggest launch in 23 years, if not in the entire history of the company" - what now for HANA?
Following its blockbuster $33 billion acquisition of Red Hat last year, IBM has clearly set out its strategy for the future, and it is all about the hybrid cloud.
The UK's Telegraph is migrating the vast majority of its technology stack to the Google Cloud Platform this year, marking a clear move away from AWS.
Dating app Tinder is using image recognition technology from Amazon Web Services to power its matching algorithm for premium users.
Strava, the hugely popular fitness tracking app, has recently shifted its massive data lake from Amazon Redshift to cloud upstart Snowflake.
The newly merged Cloudera and Hortonworks will operate under the Cloudera brand, and is moving customers to a new, unified Cloudera Data Platform.
Cloud computing is a fast moving beast, with new technologies popping up all the time. Computerworld outlines the biggest trends in 2019.
The NFL is increasingly turning to AWS' SageMaker machine learning toolkit to create new, more complex statistics to share with fans in real time.
Amazon Web Services is taking hybrid cloud more seriously through its partnership with VMware and a new product called Outposts.
AWS CEO Andy Jassy has talked up the depth of its cloud products compared to its rivals, as well as going after an old favourite target in Oracle.
Bupa is the middle of a much needed BI transformation, centralising data into a single data warehouse and simplifying reporting to deliver insights at greater speed.
Clydesdale and Yorkshire Bank Group has recently completed a company-wide rollout of the SaaS ServiceNow enterprise IT service management platform.
Google Cloud CEO Diane Greene has made a shock resignation, with former Oracle executive Thomas Kurian stepping in later this month.
Set on the edge of the Surrey hills in Woking is the Norman Foster-designed temple of cutting edge engineering: The McLaren Technology Centre.