Wrangle, a new conference dedicated to the practice of data science from startup to enterprise, debuts in San Francisco on Oct. 22, 2015.
Even as Cloudera introduce new tools for analytics and machine learning into its platform (like the recently announced Ibis project, for example), we are mindful of the fact that many of the hardest problems in data science cannot be solved by technology alone. From the smallest startups to the largest enterprises,
Strata + Hadoop World New York 2015 needs your developer demos! The proposal period closes on Aug. 14.
As everyone knows, Apache Hadoop’s overwhelming success is partly premised on de-centralized innovation from all corners of the community—users, vendors, and academia—with everyone participating on a level playing field. And since 2011, Strata + Hadoop World has been a community and content hub of that ecosystem.
For the 2015 show in New York (Sept.
The Strata + Hadoop World NYC 2015 (Sept. 29-Oct. 3) agenda was published in the last few days. Congratulations to all accepted presenters!
In this post, I just want to provide a concise digest of the tutorials and sessions that will involve Cloudera or Intel engineers and/or interesting use cases. There are many worthy sessions from which to choose, so we hope this list will influence your decisions about where to spend your time during the week!
Apache Hive 1.2.0, although not a major release, contains significant improvements.
Recently, the Apache Hive community moved to a more frequent, incremental release schedule. So, a little while ago, we covered the Apache Hive 1.0.0 release and explained how it was renamed from 0.14.1 with only minor feature additions since 0.14.0.
Shortly thereafter, Apache Hive 1.1.0 was released (renamed from Apache Hive 0.15.0), which included more significant features—including Hive-on-Spark.
Your contributions, and a vibrant developer community, are important for Impala’s users. Read below to learn how to get involved.
From the moment that Cloudera announced it at Strata New York in 2012, Impala has been an 100% Apache-licensed open source project. All of Impala’s source code is available on GitHub—where nearly 500 users have forked the project for their own use—and we follow the same model as every other platform project at Cloudera: code changes are committed “upstream”