The speaker lineup for the fifth annual edition of HBaseCon reflects an amazing diversity of production deployments.
The organizers of HBaseCon, the conference for the Apache HBase community, have published the agenda for the conference (May 24, 2016, in San Francisco)—and once again, the impressive geographical and use-case diversity of HBase are on full display.
- “State of Apache HBase” – Apache HBase PMC
- “Facebook’s Return to (Real) Open Source” –
Please help us congratulating Alina Gherman and Nishanth Shajahan, the first members of the Cloudera Community Champions Program.
As the leading provider of data management and analytics built on Apache Hadoop, Cloudera understands that a thriving open source ecosystem requires a thriving community. Cloudera and open source are built upon the very premise of community, and community remains a core tenant of its business. We are proud of the fact that our engineers contribute more to upstream Hadoop ecosystem projects than any Hadoop vendor,
HBaseCon 2016 will occur on May 24, 2016, at The Village in San Francisco.
HBaseCon is back, and CfP and Early Bird registration are both open for business.
Now in its fifth year, HBaseCon is the premier community event for Apache HBase contributors, developers, admins, and users of all skill levels. The event is hosted and organized by Cloudera, with a Program Committee reflecting a cross-section of the HBase community (including employees of Bloomberg LP,
With two years passed since it made its debut, it’s time to address the “State of Cloudera’s Online Community.”
Back in 2013, Cloudera saw the need for an online peer-to-peer community in which its customers and users could interact, share knowledge, and get advice about deploying, configuring, and using the Cloudera platform. That’s when we opened the Cloudera Community. Since then, the community has grown tremendously fast by delivering unprecedented access to industry experts and big data wisdom for our users.
Which topics interested attracted the most community interest in 2015? Find out below.
It’s our annual custom to bring you a list of this blog’s most popular posts of the year. (See the 2013 and 2014 versions.) Why? Because this list reflects interests across the ecosystem; it’s one of the best passive surveys we have, actually.
As usual, when drawing conclusions, be sure to account for data skew.