Now there’s an even quicker “QuickStart” option for getting hands-on with the Apache Hadoop ecosystem and Cloudera’s platform: a new Docker image.
You might already be familiar with Cloudera’s popular QuickStart VM, a virtual image containing our distributed data processing platform. Originally intended as a demo environment, the QuickStart VM quickly evolved over time into quite a useful general-purpose environment for developers, customers, and partners. Today,
Thanks to Jeff Palmucci, Director of Machine Learning at TripAdvisor, for permission to republish the following (originally appeared in TripAdvisor’s Engineering/Operations blog).
Here at TripAdvisor we have a lot of reviews, several hundred million according to the last announcement. I work with machine learning, and one thing we love in machine learning is putting lots of data to use.
I’ve been working on an interesting problem lately and I’d like to tell you about it.
To design effective fraud-detection architecture, look no further than the human brain (with some help from Spark Streaming and Apache Kafka).
At its core, fraud detection is about detection whether people are behaving “as they should,” otherwise known as catching anomalies in a stream of events. This goal is reflected in diverse applications such as detecting credit-card fraud, flagging patients who are doctor shopping to obtain a supply of prescription drugs,
Cloudera Search combines the speed of Apache Solr with the scalability of CDH. Our newest training course covers this exciting technology in depth, from indexing to user interfaces, and is ideal for developers, analysts, and engineers who want to learn how to effectively search both structured and unstructured data at scale.
Despite being nearly 10 years old, Apache Hadoop already has an interesting history. Some of you may know that it was inspired by the Google File System and MapReduce papers,
Thanks to Torsten Kilias and Alexander Löser of the Beuth University of Applied Sciences in Berlin for the following guest post about their INDREX project and its integration with Impala for integrated management of textual and relational data.
Textual data is a core source of information in the enterprise. Example demands arise from sales departments (monitor and identify leads), human resources (identify professionals with capabilities in ‘xyz’), market research (campaign monitoring from the social web),