Enterprises are headed for a data explosion: between 2014 and 2015, IDG Enterprise predicts data will grow by 76 percent. But data-driven managers are still hungry for insights which can help them gain competitive advantage and generate new business value.
Right now, you can register for the Oracle Business Analytics Summit 2015, taking place in London in February. This event will deliver three cross-industry tracks covering cloud, big data and modernization, an interactive exhibition and networking space, a speakers lounge, a partner theater, and much more.
Here, learn more about what’s happening at the upcoming summit, plus hear from other experts, including Oracle executives, about how to get more insight from your data in 2015.
Here, Profit talks to Paul Sonderegger, big data strategist at Oracle, about why Oracle’s strategy for engineering hardware and software to work together makes it easier to experiment with data—and glean new insights.
Data as a service drives new insight—and revenue—from existing information assets.
Five Ideas: Solving the Data Puzzle
Learn more about an important announcement from Oracle OpenWorld, plus get more insight from Oracle executives and customers about smart strategies to help you get more out of the data your company generates.
The CIO-CMO War That Wasn't, And The Data-Savvy Companies That Know It And Win
With CMOs wielding larger IT budgets than before, they’re also more accountable for results. There’s less tolerance for sprawling data depositories and disparate sets of analytics. Also more than ever, CIOs need to ensure that data is secure and that systems are integrated properly.
Vehicle For Change
Data drives the employee and operational excellence behind Schneider’s business strategy.
Can Data Make You Happier?
“I want people to understand how they can increase their personal well-being through action,” says John C. Havens, author of Why Your Personal Data Counts and How Tracking It Can Change the World. “And I want them to realize that there are a lot of pragmatic steps being taken around the world to have these metrics of well-being get put into policy.”