Despite the growth in self-service data discovery, reporting remains stubbornly popular in organizations around the world — and that’s not such a bad thing…
Analytics teams know they need to work on more agile methodologies, with close contacts in the business. But they shouldn’t just rely on the views of power users.
This year, despite BI continuing to be the #1 priority for CIOs, Gartner has been using recent BI Summit keynotes to proclaim that BI is dead. Why?
At the #HANA2016 conference this week, Coca-Cola East Japan explained how the company uses a modern BI platform with SAP HANA, Hadoop, and SAP Lumira to provide powerful analytics and support new business models.
Technology changes but the need for tradeoffs between the rights of the individual and the rights of the community as a whole remain. The new “governed data discovery” is just the next wave of “information democracy”: threading an uncertain path between “information dictatorship” and “information anarchy”
In the buzz around Big Data, it’s worth remembering that analytics is as old as business computing itself. In 1953, LEO (short for Lyons Electronic Office) was the first computer in the world used to manage a business – and for the first ever analytics applications.
Interview with Waldemar Adams on the power of collective insight using collaborative business intelligence.