| |MARCH 20195Office Editorial queries editor@cioinsiderindia.comAdvertising queriessales@cioinsiderindia.comBangaloreTel 080 46441103 To subscribeVisit www.cioinsiderindia.com/magazine-in or send email to: subscription@cioinsiderindia.comCover price is Rs 150 per issueAshok KumarSales & MarketingGarima AnandGroup Art DirectorMagendran PerumalCirculation ManagerEditorial TeamChitra MishraShiwani PrakashVinisha PaivaAnitha TLakshmi GCIOInsiderNo. 124, 2nd Floor, Surya Chambers, Old Airport Road, Murugheshpalya, Bangalore-560017Manjunath RVeena R PVisualizer PublisherEditorAlok ChaturvediEmmanuel Christi DasPrinted and published by Alok Chaturvedi on Behalf of SiliconMedia Technologies Pvt Ltd and Printed at Precision Fototype Services at Sri Sabari Shopping Com-plex, 24 Residency Road Bangalore-560025 and Published at No. 124, 2nd Floor, Surya Chambers, Old Airport Road, Murugeshpalya, Bangalore-560017.Copyright © 2019 SiliconMedia Technologies Pvt Ltd, All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or part of any text, photography or illustrations without written permission from the publisher is prohibited. The publisher assumes no responsibility for unsolicited manuscripts, photographs or illustrations. Views and opinions expressed in this publication are not necessarily those of the magazine and accordingly, no liability is assumed by the publisher.VOL 2 · ISSUE 2 - 2 · MARCH 09, 2019T he usage of Big Data and the need to understand all available data has been around much longer. The earliest records of using data to track and control businesses date back from 7.000 years ago when accounting was introduced in Mesopotamia in order to record the growth of crops and herds. Accounting principles continued to improve, and in 1663, John Graunt recorded and examined all information about mortality roles in London. Several more instances of analysts of sorts in the past attempted to collect and understand information. By the time we entered the 20th century, we were already in the information age. Remember Alan Turing? We are now at the other end of the data revolution. This is where technologies that have emerged are in alignment with the usage and harnessing of the data that we collected since the beginning of the century. AI, and ML are taking over. In 2018, we watched as the time, cost, and labor-intensive manual processes that have been holding up the big data initiatives within organizations began to melt away. Automation, AI, and ML -- proven now not just in terms of speed, but also accuracy -- is now being applied to more and more business functions. This fits into a general trend of moving away from hard-coding business process and operations into software -- and adjusting people and physical operations to match the predefined and rigid business processes -- and toward dynamically adapting business processes and operations to the physical realities and historical learnings.Organizations have been traditionally focused on the mechanics of creating and hydrating data lakes, but frequently created data swamps instead. 2019 is witnessing the return data lakes. Data lakes are being built or migrated to the cloud to take advantage of managed infrastructure, elastic storage and compute, and rich ecosystems as more organizations begin adopting Virtual Data Lakes that span multiple systems. a lot has been happening and business can't help but hustle to stay abreast with the latest in the domain. Not very difficult, if you have the right guiding star. This edition is dedicated to those stars. We have always cared for technology and therefore keep bringing the enablers to spot light, so that innovation doesn't stop. Do let us know what you think. Emmanuel Christi DasEditoremmanuel@cioinsiderindia.comIt's About Time We Live the Big DataEditorial
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