On June 20th, Cisco and MapR will join with Forrester Research Big Data analyst Mike Gualtieri to discuss “productionizing” Hadoop. But what does it mean?
Mike has developed a list of 7 architectural best practices that will help your enterprise quickly, and easily develop or move your Hadoop environment into standard data center processes. Following his guidelines, your can get your Hadoop environment up and running in no time, saving time by being proactive on the headaches and pitfalls that are unique to Big Data environments.
Joining Mike will be MapR CMO, Jack Norris discussing their best practices and how they line up with the Big 7 from Forrester.
Finally, Cisco IT will showcase a MapR production environment and how they have streamlined the complex Big Data workloads, automatically moving data into and running analytics out of their Hadoop environment.
Keeping the Hadoop production environment up and running smoothly is the name of the game here and in the face of resource constraints, Cisco IT has standardized on Cisco Tidal Enterprise Scheduler—with its seamless integrations into MapR, Hive, and Sqoop—giving your enterprise the ability to “productionize” complex workloads from any data source.
June 24 at 12:30 p.m. PT / 3:30 p.m. ET / 21:30 CET / 22:30 GMT <--Editor’s Note: FIXED to Monday June 24!
To View: Go to the home page at the event start time. The keynote will play in the “Excite” tab.
Is your enterprise network ready to take you where you want to go? Will it support the business applications that you are being asked to support? In this keynote, you will hear how Cisco is unifying access, building out new network services and making the network more manageable so you can meet the coming needs of your organization. We will also show you how you can support more aspects of your business using the network as a platform for the Internet of Things.
I am a strong believer in the power of video; video can transform the relationships we have with our colleagues, partners, suppliers and customers. Our goal is to make video as universally available and easy to use as voice and data are today. Recent developments make it possible to scale video more cost-effectively across organizations, but as an industry there are still more hurdles to knock down in order to make rich, effective and efficient video collaboration part of everyone’s daily routine.
Customers have a breadth of needs when it comes to when and how they collaborate, and it’s no surprise to me that customers are taking a step back to evaluate the needs of their organization both now and in the future. While doing so, they are also trying to understand the alphabet soup of standards and what it means in terms of technologies working together. Which standard is better? What are the benefits of each? Will a technology that uses one standard be able to communicate with a technology that uses another standard? Will a technology made by one vendor be able to communicate with a technology made by another vendor?
I personally believe it is the vendors’ responsibility to take the complexity out of the equation and do whatever it takes to make things work together. For me, that means industry-wide commitment to open standards. Open standards ensure true interoperability across vendor and technology boundaries bringing us closer to our goal of making video universally available and easy to use. Cisco has led the way in developing open standards, driving the industry towards interoperable collaboration solutions. And we continue to do so.
“Fashion is not something that exists in dresses only. Fashion is in the sky, in the street, fashion has to do with ideas, the way we live, what is happening.” ― Coco Chanel
I’ve always loved this quote by French fashion designer and founder of the Chanel brand. It reminds me of the old adage – we are what we wear.
But in a GigaOm article and an InfoWorld article this week, this adage is taken to the next level. The news coverage discusses the future possibilities of us wearing sensors and transmitters to route and relay data.
For example, our clothes and accessories will dictate how our information is communicated and received. When you check into a hospital, your outfit du jour will connect with the hospital network to finalize the check-in process and provide your doctors and nurses with crucial information regarding your health. With such capabilities, hospitals would be able to track and manage the flow of incoming patients and detect who is in need of immediate attention.
To take this idea a step further, not only will our “wearables” just collect data, they will create makeshift unified networks. Perhaps instead of simply connecting devices and communicating through networks, humans will form and shape these vast networks by what we wear and the way we live.
To create such a connected human network, Internet Protocol Version 6 (IPv6) addresses will need to be issued to create a unique-to-each person system of data gathering and sharing. I’ve long been an advocate for issuing IPv6 addresses to everyone in order to create a global ID. This could be a way of updating the antiquated social security number system in our country.
In my upcoming keynote address at Cisco Live!, I’ll be discussing more about this subject. I’m looking forward to sharing more of my thoughts about what life will look like when the power of connections create an optimized wireless network system.
Follow me at @DaveTheFuturist and join the conversation: #IoE #InternetofEverything #IPv6
Get ready for one of the best Cisco Lives yet! A good number of attendees hail from industrial sectors such as heavy industrial/equipment, automotive, materials and mining, and consumer packaged goods (CPG), and they can look forward to some engaging activities not to be missed!
These industrial companies are wrestling with business challenges such as reducing costs, speeding time to market and improving production up-time. How does Cisco play in the industrial space you ask? What solutions do we provide for positively transforming operational plant networking environments? How does Cisco address real manufacturing Industry Care-abouts? Come to Cisco Live to find out. Hear John Chambers tell you more about this year’s event in the video below, then read on!
John T. Chambers, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Cisco Systems Inc., welcomes you to Cisco Live in Orlando
Whether you’re in IT or production and controls, Cisco Live will give you a unique opportunity to gain hands-on insights to how Cisco can help you with these challenges and help positively transform operations for your plant networking environment for the better.
Chet Namboodri -- Cisco Managing Director, Manufacturing Industry
Here’s just a snapshot of what you can see for your industry:
Chet will be talking about industrial solutions for manufacturers and their suppliers and partners all who want transparent integration and secure real-time visibility between business networks (information technology) and control and automation systems (operational technology). Amongst them are “Smart Solutions” which provide open-standard, IP-based communication and control to reduce costs, improve up-time, increase asset utilization, and lock-down on end-to-end security.