While both data warehouses and lakes are big data storage solutions, they are useful in distinctly different situations. Data warehouses store structured data that can be accessed and interpreted by anyone with permission to do so, whereas a data lake is an unstructured storage space for large quantities of raw data. Data lakes store big data in its raw form, with minimal structure and few controls over what data is included or excluded from the storage space.
Across all industries, organizations looking to succeed today must address the integrity of their software. Developing and deploying quality applications is now a foundational business effort, one that sits at the center of a growing global economy. Excellent, safe software not only drives higher productivity, but it also offers major economic benefits to the enterprise by lowering the total cost of ownership and ensuring a safe product experience.
What’s the point of collecting a lot of data if you don’t have the tools and power to analyze it? In this Log’s Honest Truth podcast, presented in partnership with ITSP Magazine, Devo’s VP of Customer Success, Jill Orhun, discusses the confessions of “Mr. V,” a digital security and fraud director. His face and voice are disguised, but there’s no disguising his frustrations. Listen to the podcast. “Mr.
The COVID-19 pandemic increased the need for cross-company collaboration. Yet, working with external partners shouldn’t mean giving away company secrets. Now, information security is more vital than ever. Proper data management and governance are good ways to control access to your files, protect secure information, and maintain compliance with all industry laws and regulations.
Ever wonder what really bugs a CISO. Well, do we have a story for you. In this Log’s Honest Truth podcast, presented in partnership with ITSP Magazine, Devo CISO JC Vega discusses the confessions of “Mr. T” (we disguised his face to protect his identity) a veteran CISO. Listen to the podcast. “Mr. T” faced three primary challenges: Next up, the confessions of “Mr. V,” a digital security and fraud director.