It might seem like the world is awash is in connected devices, but we haven’t seen anything yet. But the companies storing data from all those sensors say they’re not worried about how much there’ll be as much as about making it easy to use.
By hooking up services like New Relic, Loggly and Puppet to BigPanda’s cloud-based system, IT staff will supposedly get a better picture of infrastructure-related problems.
The internet of things is about data. So don’t miss last week’s podcast about data and the Quirky Wink smart home hub review.
The internet of things is about data. So this week’s podcast we talk to a Splunk executive who connected his home and uses the data to inform his lifestyle and purchases.
Tableau (s data) and Splunk (s splk), two of the more successful (and ubiquitous) data startups turned public companies over the past several years, have partnered on a new connector that lets Tableau users access Splunk as a data source within the analytics software. However, it’s not just the existence of a connector that’s valuable for users, but what it means — that they can now combine Splunk data with other data within Tableau to visually analyze all of it together. As Tableau grows more popular, partnering with it is becoming a popular move for everyone from large software vendors to small startups such as BigML.
MIT has developed a system that will help robots act together in uncertain environments that takes into account multiple agents and unreliable communication. It might help make your home smarter too.
Boston-based startup wants to bring analysis of billions of data points to non-techies and now adds an alerting service and an AWS S3 archiving option to the mix.
A third of businesses are already creating products associated with the internet of things but the evolution of connected networks will likely evolve faster in the corporate, rather than the consumer world.
Splunk is furthering its evolution beyond IT search with a new set of features that make it easier for business users to create, analyze and visualize machine-generated data sets. With lots of competition popping up everyday, Splunk can’t rest on its laurels.
Startup says it can make data logs more understandable and thus more valuable to a non-techie audience. Now it has money to market it accordingly.