SiliconANGLE Extracting the signal from the noise. Fri, 09 Oct 2015 12:58:31 +0000 en-US hourly 1 IBM POWERS up new Linux servers for Big Data workloads Fri, 09 Oct 2015 12:58:31 +0000 Technologies like Apache Spark and Hadoop have already […]]]>

Technologies like Apache Spark and Hadoop have already delivered on their promise to help enterprises extract insights from their Big Data. Now, organizations are hungry for advanced IT infrastructure systems to get the most out of these tools, with more choice, greater flexibility and better price-performance than typical x86 servers provide.

To that end, IBM has just unveiled a new line of Power servers designed for Big Data workloads on Linux. Called Power Systems LC, the new servers are designed to compete directly with the Intel-based x86 servers that have become more or less the standard in the enterprise. The new offerings incorporate technologies developed by the OpenPOWER Foundation, an organization backed by companies including Canonical Ltd., Mellanox Technologies, NVIDIA Corp., and Tyan Computer Corp. that aims to build solutions atop of the open architecture of IBM’s POWER processor.

IBM said its Power Systems LC servers are an entirely new product line separate from the L product line for Linux that was launched last year.

“This server didn’t exist before. It’s not an incremental launch but a completely new product line,” Sumit Gupta, VP, High-Performance Computing & OpenPOWER Operations at IBM, told SiliconANGLE.

Gupta said the Power Systems LC servers are aimed specifically at Big Data analytics, cloud and high performance computing (HPC) workloads. He boasted that Power Systems LC offers more than twice the performance per dollar spent versus comparable x86 systems, and a massive 94 percent performance improvement when it comes to Apache Spark workloads.

“We’re competing with the standard Xeon servers,” Gupta said. “We’ve taken the performance of these Power processors, which used to be available only in System Z and AIX and brought it into the Linux market.”

“This came out of our research that indicated clients were using a second socket only to get more memory,” Gupta continued. “So we doubled the amount of memory in the single socket and put in up to 14 hard drives. So if you’re using Hadoop or Spark, it’s optimized for that use.”

There are three choices in the initial Power Systems LC lineup. First up is the S812LC, a 1-socket 2U system that comes with up to 10 cores, 1TB of memory, 115GB/sec memory bandwidth, and up to 14 disk drives out of the box. The system has been optimized for the kind of memory and storage-rich workload best performed on Spark or Hadoop.

Meanwhile the 2-socket 2U Power Systems S822LC comes in two variations, one for commercial and one for high-performance computing. Both systems are similarly configured with up to 20 cores, 1 TB of memory and 230 GB/sec memory bandwidth. The main difference between the two is that the S822LC for high performance computing also features two integrated NVIDIA Tesla K80 GPU accelerators, but IBM says that in any case, both variants offer twice the performance per core, 40% better price performance, and more than twice the memory bandwidth compared to similarly configured x86 servers.

Gupta explained that the 822LC for high-performance computing comes with two GPUs as standard, whereas they’re absent in the commercial variety. The GPUs are primarily used to support scientific and machine learning workloads, Gupta said, delivering three to five times the performance compared to a CPU-only servers.

“It’s very optimized for cloud workloads and high-performance computing,” Gupta said. “We believe that’s the fastest-growing market that’s optimized for performance.”

IBM’s Power Systems LC servers are available now. More details can be found here.

Photo Credit: dataforgecanada via Compfight cc
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5 wise alternatives to Apple’s 13” MacBook Pro Fri, 09 Oct 2015 06:14:05 +0000 The introduction of the Ultrabook in 2011 effectively e […]]]>

The introduction of the Ultrabook in 2011 effectively ended Apple’s reign as the only game in town when it came to ultra-thin, ultra-light laptops. Granted, those first iterations of the Ultrabook had to rely on relatively low-power processors and often lacked the build quality of the popular MacBook range but times have changed.

Fast forward four years and there’s now more choice in the category than ever and, thanks to the use of materials like aluminum, carbon fiber and magnesium alloys, build quality has improved significantly.

Combine that with some interesting new form factors, and you have quite a few ultra-light, ultra-thin, high-performance laptops (or hybrids, or 2-in-1’s) that not only look better than the MacBook but also outperforms it in many regards.

If you are set on not buying a 13-inch MacBook Pro, here are five 13-inch alternatives worth considering:

New Dell XPS 13

Dell XPS 13 via Dell

Dell XPS 13 via Dell

Dell Inc. this week updated its XPS 13 laptop, still touting it as the “smallest 13-inch laptop on the planet” with a footprint of just 11-inches. The overall design remains largely unchanged from the previous generation with a carbon fiber and aluminum chassis and Dell’s InfinityEdge display that reduces the bezel around the touchscreens to almost invisible slivers.

The XPS 13 measures in at 0.33 – 0.6 x 11.98 x 7.88 inches and weighs 2.7 pounds (non-touch).

Under the hood, the XPS 13 has received a significant makeover. It’s now powered by Intel’s new sixth-generation Skylake processors and is available in Core i3, i5, and i7 versions with up to 8GB of RAM and up to 256GB of PCle SSD storage. The lineup includes two 13.3-inch full HD non-touch and two 13.3-inch quad HD touch display models.

Thanks to Thunderbolt 3, which uses the same Type-C connectors as USB 3.1, the XPS 13’s ports support both Thunderbolt and full 10Gbps USB 3.1 gen 2 speeds.

Battery life has also been improved, with Dell claiming 18 hours on a single charge – the longest battery life on a 13-inch laptop, claims Dell.

The base model XPS 13 starts at $799.

Microsoft Surface Book

Surface Book via Microsoft

Surface Book via Microsoft

Microsoft surprised everyone earlier this week when it unveiled the Surface Book, the company’s first foray into the laptop market. But the Surface Book is no ordinary laptop. It’s a 2-in-1 device with a laptop-first approach rather than a tablet-first approach, taken by the Surface Pro 4 and others.

The detachable screen can be used like a clipboard (tablet-style) or the screen can be rotated and reattached to the rear of the keyboard via Microsoft’s unique fulcrum hinge to make use of the (optional) dedicated graphics chip – housed in the keyboard, the optional graphics chip is the only piece of hardware not contained within the Surface Book’s screen.

The Surface Book features a detachable 13.5-inch PixelSense high-contrast display at 2567 dpi, and is powered by Intel’s new sixth-generation Skylake Core i5 and i7 processors, up to 16GB of RAM, up to 512GB of SSD storage, and integrated Intel HD graphics (i5 only) or optional NVIDIA GeForce graphics.

The entire package measures in at 9.14 x 12.30 x 0.51- 0.90 inches and weighs 3.48 pounds. Microsoft estimates up to 12 hours of battery life.

The Surface Book starts at $1499 and ships October 26th.

Lenovo LaVie Z

Lenovo LaVie Z via Lenovo

Lenovo LaVie Z via Lenovo

Lenovo Group Ltd. claims the LaVie Z is the “world’s lightest 13.3-inch” laptop. Accurate or not, the LaVie Z is the lightest laptop on our list, at a mere 1.87 pounds and measures in at 12.56 x 0.67 x 8.35 inches.

In addition to its weight advantage, the LaVie Z packs a 13.3-inch WQDD LED anti-glare screen with a 2560 x 1440 resolution, a 2.4GHz fifth-generation Intel Core i7-5500U dual-core processor with up to 8GB of RAM, up to 256GB of SD storage and up to 9 hours of battery life.

Design-wise, the Lenovo LaVie Z is perhaps a little average – especially when compared to the Dell XPS 13, Surface Book and HP Spectre 13 – but the specs are solid enough and it’s ultra-light to boot.

The Lenovo LaVie Z starts at $1399.

Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro

Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro via Lenovo

Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro via Lenovo

The Yoga 3 Pro measures in at 13 x 9 x 0.5 inches and weighs just 2.6 pounds, making it the thinnest and lightest 2-in-1 laptop on the market, claims Lenovo.

The Yoga 3 Pro can be used in four different ways: as a laptop, a stand, a tent, or as a tablet. The watchband-style hinge allows the screen to rotate a full 360 degrees.

The display is a 13.3-inch quad HD and IPS Multi-Touch job with a 3200 x 1800 resolution and a low-glare finish.

Under the hood the Yoga 3 Pro sports Intel’s Core M-5Y70 or M5Y71 CPU (clocked at 1.1GHz and 1.2 GHz respectively), 8GB of RAM, up to 512GB SD storage and up to nine-hour battery life.

The Lenovo Yoga 3 Pro starts at $949.99.

HP Spectre 13 x360 Convertible and new Limited Edition Spectre x360

HP Spectre x360 via HP

HP Spectre x360 via HP

On the design front, not much has changed – the x360, with its CNC-machined aluminum chassis, still weighs 3.2 pounds and the 360-degree hinge allows the 13.3-inch touchscreen to fold back into tablet/slate mode.

The biggest upgrade comes by way of the processor. The x360 now packs Intel’s new sixth-generation Skylake Core i5 or Core i7 CPUs, 8GB of RAM, 256GB SD storage and a choice between a full HD or a quad HD display. HP claims between 13 and 15 hours of battery life, depending on whether you opt for the i7 CPU with QHD display or the i5 with FHD display.

There’s also a limited edition Bang & Olufsen version, available in an “Ash Silver and Copper” color option.

The base model x360 starts at $899.99 and the Ash Silver and Copper version starts at $1299.99

Main image credit: Alexas_Fotos via Pixabay
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Etsy killer? Amazon launches a marketplace for handmade goods Fri, 09 Oct 2015 05:27:05 +0000, Inc. has entered the hand-crafted goods mar […]]]>, Inc. has entered the hand-crafted goods market with the launch of a new service Thursday.

Called Handmade at Amazon, the service launched with a lineup of over 80,000 items from about 5,000 sellers in 60 countries. Listings in the service are filed under categories including Furniture, Jewelry, Home Décor, Artwork, and a number of others.

“You can think of it as a factory-free zone, a mass-produced-free zone,” Amazon Vice President Peter Faricy said in an interview with The New York Times. “For the first time on Amazon, we’re going to have a picture of the artist, a little icon of what state they’re from, what country they’re from.”

“We’re going to launch with an experience that’s very different. Customers are going to see the difference.”


If the new service sounds familiar from the outset that would be because it’s basically a clone of Etsy, Inc. the handmade arts and crafts marketplace that went public earlier this year.

Investors saw the similarities as well and dumped Etsy stock driving the price down 4.3 percent to $13.57, not a good look given it floated at $30 per share.

Etsy CEO Chad Dickerson responded to the challenge by Amazon in a statement, saying “We believe we are the best platform for creative entrepreneurs, empowering them to succeed on their own terms.”

“Etsy has a decade of experience understanding the needs of artists and sellers and supporting them in ways that no other marketplace can. Our platform attracts 21+ million thoughtful consumers seeking to discover unique goods and build relationships with the people who make and sell them.”

Although there is no question that Etsy is the market leader in the space currently, when it comes to Amazon you’re comparing a mouse to an elephant; Amazon has the scale and customer base to make just about anything (excepting smartphones) work, particularly when it comes to retailing goods.

However at the beginning Etsy does have one slight advantage, and that’s how much they charge sellers: Etsy charges a 20-cent fee for each item a seller lists on its site and takes a 3.5 percent cut of the sales, while Amazon takes a 12 percent cut of sales but has no listing fee.

The aspect of community and personalization may also work in Etsy’s favor given the company is dedicated to the one market versus the giant which is Amazon, as ultimately Etsy support staff will know what they’re talking about.

All that said though you’d be betting on Amazon killing a good portion of Etsy’s business within the next 12 months no matter what advantages Etsy may have

 Image credit: Amazon.
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Microsoft brings data-blending benefits to Power BI with Alteryx Fri, 09 Oct 2015 05:21:44 +0000 Microsoft has formed a partnership with data blending a […]]]>

Microsoft has formed a partnership with data blending and analytics firm Alteryx Inc. to bolster its Power BI applications.

Alteryx’s solution is capable of accommodating many different kinds of data via a simple drag-and-drop workflow. The platform is designed to cleanse, transform and then enrich data to prepare it for advanced predictive, spatial and statistical analysis.

Thanks to the partnership, Microsoft Power BI application users will now be able to invoke these analytical capabilities directly from their apps. In addition, the companies are to further integration between the Alteryx Analytics platform, and Microsoft’s Azure. SQL Server and Cortana Analytics solutions.

“This direct integration will enable Alteryx users to view the results of their data blending and advanced analytics directly in Power BI, ultimately resulting in beautiful operational dashboards and reports,” wrote James Phillips, Corporate Vice President of Microsoft’s business intelligence products group, in a blog post. “The simple drag and drop workflow within Alteryx enables data blending and then the application of predictive and spatial analytics for business analysts to create deep analytics that drive actionable, forward looking insights.”

George Mathew, president and COO of Alteryx, told IT Business Edge the goal was to create an analytics ecosystem that spans both companies’ software solutions, inside and outside of the cloud. Eventually, enterprises will be able to “federate their analytics applications across hybrid clouds”, allowing them to exchange data with different instances of Alteryx software whether it’s running in the cloud or on-premise.

One of the most notable benefits is the ability to blend data in-memory, inside an Alteryx application. Alteryx is already able to export and import data in native Microsoft Office formats, and this can be blended together with SQL Server data inside the Alteryx app.

Future releases will also deliver deeper collaboration with Microsoft Azure Machine Learning, Alteryx said.

The move comes just days after Microsoft rival Amazon Web Services launched what could prove to be a strong competitor to PowerBI in the shape of QuickSight. Amazon’s solution is a new business intelligence tool that lives in the AWS cloud and is capable of provide visualizations in under 60 seconds.

Photo Credit: Webiliz via Compfight cc
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Dell negotiating $40 billion in loans to acquire EMC & VMware Fri, 09 Oct 2015 04:42:53 +0000 Yet more details have emerged regarding Dell Inc.’ […]]]>

Yet more details have emerged regarding Dell Inc.’s possible takeover of EMC Corp. The latest leak from “people with knowledge of the matter” says Dell has approached a number of banks to try and put together the $40 billion it would need to finance a complete takeover of EMC.

Bloomberg says Dell is preparing to offer $27 a share to buy out EMC in its entirety. EMC shares were up $1.22 on the news, closing at $27.18 after trading yesterday.

Two of Bloomberg‘s sources said negotiations were at an advanced stage, and that the deal might be completed as soon as next week. Dell is said to have approached JPMorgan Chase & Co., Barclays Plc, Bank of America Corp., Credit Suisse Group AG and Deutsche Bank AG about providing finance for the deal, the sources said.

EMC’s market capitalization is currently around the $52 billion mark, which would mean Dell stumping up the extra $12 billion itself. While Dell has already been saddled with a large debt after becoming a private company in 2013, it’s believed it does have some cash lying around, most probably in offshore accounts and outside of the taxman’s clutches. In addition, the deal would see Dell would acquire EMC’s 80 percent stake in VMware, some of which would then be floated in order to raise more money.

If the deal does go ahead, it would not only keep Elliott Management Inc.’s investors happy but would also resolve the longstanding issue of EMC CEO Joe Tucci’s succession. Bloomberg says that Dell CEO Michael Dell would take over control of the combined entity.

Neither Dell nor EMC, nor any of the banks that are rumored to have been approached, were willing to comment on the speculation.

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Apple admits that iPhone 6s battery life differs between who made the A9 chip, but not by much Fri, 09 Oct 2015 04:23:46 +0000 Apple has surprisingly confirmed reports that the batte […]]]>

Apple has surprisingly confirmed reports that the battery life on its new iPhone 6s and 6s Plus varies depending on the manufacturer of the A9 chip that runs the phone, but claims that the variance is only very slight.

Dubbed “batterygate” by some sites, the allegations about the iPhone’s stemmed from a test of the phones that found there could be up to a 17 percent difference in battery life between phones running the A9 chip built by Samsung Electronic Co. Ltd and Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company, Limited (TSMC.)

Surprisingly of the two A9 chips the Samsung produced one was the worst performer, and although it’s not entirely clear why given they have a standard architecture, the Samsung A9 chip also runs hotter than its TSMC produced rival.

In practice, the difference under heavy use between the two chips is said to be as much as 50 mins.

The dispute with Apple lies with exactly how big the gap is between the different chips, with the tech giant saying in a statement that the use case in the tests published online were didn’t reflect real world use:

With the Apple-designed A9 chip in your iPhone 6s or iPhone 6s Plus, you are getting the most advanced smartphone chip in the world. Every chip we ship meets Apple’s highest standards for providing incredible performance and deliver great battery life, regardless of iPhone 6s capacity, color, or model.

Certain manufactured lab tests which run the processors with a continuous heavy workload until the battery depletes are not representative of real-world usage, since they spend an unrealistic amount of time at the highest CPU performance state. It’s a misleading way to measure real-world battery life. Our testing and customer data show the actual battery life of the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus, even taking into account variable component differences, vary within just 2-3% of each other.


Given some of the tests run to conclude that Apple has a serious problems with their phones don’t reflect real-world usage, it’s unrealistic to use them as a benchmark in which to make a judgement on.

That said the fact that even Apple admits there’s a difference between the phones based on who manufactured the A9 chip isn’t a good look for a company that has always prided itself on quality control and standardization across its range of products.

If TSMC is up to the task we’d predict that Apple will eventually dump Samsung as a chip maker, particularly given the latter is also its biggest rival in the smartphone business as well.

Image credit: lwy/Flickr/CC by 2.0
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No surprise as Facebook doesn’t do a dislike button but an emoji based reactions option instead Fri, 09 Oct 2015 03:26:11 +0000 Despite the fact most of the media predicted that Faceb […]]]>

Despite the fact most of the media predicted that Facebook, Inc. was planning to launch a dislike button, the social networking goliath has instead started testing “Reactions,” an extension of the Facebook like button that allows (as the name may suggest) users to express a reaction about a post on Facebook.

The new service, to be tested first in Spain and Ireland, allows users to select 1 of 6 emoji (in addition to the standard like) that is said to allow users quickly respond with love, laughter, happiness, shock, sadness and anger.

Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg explained the move, describing how move was about providing better options for user expression while keeping the experience simple and respectful, ie: not a dislike button that would work essentially as a proxy down voting button.

“Reactions gives you new ways to express love, awe, humor and sadness,” Zuckerberg said. “It’s not a dislike button, but it does give you the power to easily express sorrow and empathy — in addition to delight and warmth.”

“You’ll be able to express these reactions by long pressing or hovering over the Like button.”

Options available at least in the trial include emoji labeled love, “haha,” yay, wow, sad and angry, complete naturally with emoji’s expressing those words.

Explaining the path of the test, Facebook’s Chief of Product Chris Cox also explained why it wasn’t a dislike button, saying “We studied which comments and reactions are most commonly and universally expressed across Facebook, then worked to design an experience around them that was elegant and fun.”

Positive step

Putting aside that it’s not clear why Facebook is starting the test in Ireland and Spain (usually it’s iOS users to the exclusion of Android users) the move to extend the like button to “reactions” is a positive step forward for Facebook.

It doesn’t always happen, but many Facebook users would have experienced times where you wanted to support someone on Facebook but at the same time expressing “like” to it was inappropriate, one example being someone with cancer undergoing chemotherapy; yes, you want the treatment to be successful but it’s hardly appropriate to like the fact they’re undergoing chemo versus wishing to express support that the treatment is successful.

There’s no word on when the reaction test will be rolled out to other Facebook users or even if it ever will given it is literally a test to see how users like it, but here’s hoping the test is successful and these options will be available globally to users soon.

Image credit: Facebook.
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Why this video tech company is “all in” on AWS |#reinvent Fri, 09 Oct 2015 01:00:21 +0000 When you are the CIO of a video and audio production te […]]]>

When you are the CIO of a video and audio production technology company and you need to update your IT model by taking an in-house approach to going all into the cloud, choosing the right partner is paramount.

Jon Thomas, VP and CIO of Avid Technology and Bruce Coughlin, SVP, Services, Cloud Technology Partners stopped by theCUBE, from SiliconANGLE Media’s team, to speak with host Brian Gracely about their new joint venture using Amazon Web Services, Inc.

Getting to the cloud

Thomas, a first time Amazon re:Invent attendee and new AWS customer, told Gracely after being at the show he now knows he made the right decision to become an AWS customer. Before the partnership, Avid was running everything from the data center to compute in-house.

As a provider of audio and video technology for media organizations and independent professionals, Thomas knew Avid needed to update its business model and he knew that he needed help. He did not have resources within the company, so he turned to AWS partner Cloud Technology Partners to make the transition.

According to Coughlin, “We have seen the transformation in helping companies build their operations and data applications around the AWS cloud.”

We’re “all in”

When asked if Avid is using a hybrid model, Thomas, who needed elasticity and cost benefits said,”We are all in.”

Coughlin started to align the customers needs and with executive team buy in, Avid adopted a cloud environment to take advantage of the cloud technology and the cost savings.

Thomas said, “As CIO, I hate to be the barrier to the solutions. Now we can take advantage of the cloud and move quickly.

The journey of change

Thomas notes the importance of choosing a trusted partner with experience, knowledge and capabilities. Coughlin feels that their partner, AWS is at the forefront leading enterprise adoption with migration speed and security.

“We have really received white-glove service from the AWS team. The service is outstanding,” stated Thomas.

Watch the full video interview below, and be sure to check out more of SiliconANGLE and theCUBE’s coverage of Amazon re:Invent 2015. And join in  the conversation by CrowdChatting with theCUBE hosts.

Photo by SiliconANGLE
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Direct connect perks: more reliable than public internet | #reinvent Fri, 09 Oct 2015 00:30:37 +0000 IIX Inc. have developed Console, a software that allows […]]]>

IIX Inc. have developed Console, a software that allows businesses to “bypass public internet” and direct connect, this connection is more consistent, reliable and secure than public internet. Console is a sub-branding effort from IIX; the software “leverages the platform to get access at the click of a button,” according to Al Burgio, CEO at IIX. CTO Paul Gampe explained the software also consolidates layers, allowing for better kick-off connections.

Burgio and Gampe sat down John Furrier of theCUBE, from the SiliconANGLE Media team, at Amazon Re:invent 2015 in Las Vegas. Burgio told Furrier that Amazon is helping “enterprises wanting to directly connect” by offering “complete automation” without having to become a global network operator, as “most companies don’t focus there.” Amazon provides the ecosystem, because “if there is no ecosytem, the user log into nothing,” Burgio continued. The Marketplace through IIX is a “non-discriminating platform” that businesses of all sizes can use. Burgio described it as “kind of like a social network program” as “business critical partners can see you.”

Gampe commented on traditional on-premises data, saying “That world is changing.” AWS deliver massive compute power at the fraction of the cost of traditional methods. Gampe continued, “VPN is not enough,” as businesses have to have a partner with their own global network.

IIX recently launched Cloud Router Project which is available on Amazon Marketplace for free. In addition, Cloud Router is available for download from

Watch the full interview below, and be sure to check out more of SiliconANGLE and theCUBE’s coverage of Amazon re:Invent 2015. And join in on the conversation by CrowdChatting with theCUBE hosts.

Photo by SiliconANGLE
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More data wrangling and preparation needed in analytics space | #reinvent Fri, 09 Oct 2015 00:26:01 +0000 At Amazon re:Invent 2015, Amazon announced QuickSight, […]]]>

At Amazon re:Invent 2015, Amazon announced QuickSight, a cloud-powered business intelligence service that allows users to analyze and get insights from their data. The announcement evidences Amazon’s continuing foray into the analytics space. Self-service data preparation platform Trifacta, which partners with Amazon, is optimistic about Amazon’s progress in this market.

Will Davis, director of product marketing for Trifacta, told John Furrier, cohost of theCUBE, from the SiliconANGLE Media team, that greater focus on analytics means a greater need for data wrangling and preparation. “We see a growing demand for people to prepare that data, access it and transform it for different analytics needs,” he said.

Making data exploration easier

Trifacta gives customers a more accessible method to explore data. “Data isn’t typically structured for a system like QuickSight,” said David. “Those systems require well-structured, clean data. We have customers that use Trifacta to explore what’s in that data and transform it into a system like QuickSight or Tableau.”

Davis said Trifacta has a growing number of AWS customers deploying Hadoop on Amazon EC2 — all the more reason for Trifacta’s presence at re:Invent 2015.

“There’s a growing customer base for us to work with,” Davis stated.

Watch the full interview below, and be sure to check out more of SiliconANGLE and theCUBE’s coverage of Amazon re:Invent 2015. And join in on the conversation by CrowdChatting with theCUBE hosts.

Photo by SiliconANGLE
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