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Published By: Ted Hills     Published Date: Mar 08, 2017
NoSQL database management systems give us the opportunity to store our data according to more than one data storage model, but our entity-relationship data modeling notations are stuck in SQL land. Is there any need to model schema-less databases, and is it even possible? In this short white paper, Ted Hills examines these questions in light of a recent paper from MarkLogic on the hybrid data model.
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Ted Hills
Published By: Couchbase     Published Date: Dec 04, 2014
Interactive applications have changed dramatically over the last 15 years. In the late Ď90s, large web companies emerged with dramatic increases in scale on many dimensions: ∑ The number of concurrent users skyrocketed as applications increasingly became accessible ∑ via the web (and later on mobile devices). ∑ The amount of data collected and processed soared as it became easier and increasingly ∑ valuable to capture all kinds of data. ∑ The amount of unstructured or semi-structured data exploded and its use became integral ∑ to the value and richness of applications. Dealing with these issues was more and more difficult using relational database technology. The key reason is that relational databases are essentially architected to run a single machine and use a rigid, schema-based approach to modeling data. Google, Amazon, Facebook, and LinkedIn were among the first companies to discover the serious limitations of relational database technology for supporting these new application requirements. Commercial alternatives didnít exist, so they invented new data management approaches themselves. Their pioneering work generated tremendous interest because a growing number of companies faced similar problems. Open source NoSQL database projects formed to leverage the work of the pioneers, and commercial companies associated with these projects soon followed. Today, the use of NoSQL technology is rising rapidly among Internet companies and the enterprise. Itís increasingly considered a viable alternative to relational databases, especially as more organizations recognize that operating at scale is more effectively achieved running on clusters of standard, commodity servers, and a schema-less data model is often a better approach for handling the variety and type of data most often captured and processed today.
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database, nosql, data, data management, white paper, why nosql, couchbase
    
Couchbase
Published By: Embarcadero     Published Date: Jul 23, 2015
Whether youíre working with relational data, schema-less (NoSQL) data, or model metadata, you need a data architecture that can actively leverage information assets for business value. The most valuable data has high quality, business context, and visibility across the organization. Check out this must-read eBook for essential insights on important data architecture topics.
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Embarcadero
Published By: Ted Hills     Published Date: Jul 02, 2015
Entity-relationship (E-R) modeling is a tried and true notation for use in designing Structured Query Language (SQL) databases, but the new data structures that Not-Only SQL (NOSQL) DBMSs make possible canít be represented in E-R notation. Furthermore, E-R notation has some limitations even for SQL database design. This article shows how a new notation, the Conceptual and Objective Modeling (COM) notation, is able to represent NOSQL designs that are beyond the reach of E-R notation. At the end, it gives a peek into the tutorial workshop to be given at the 2015 NOSQL Conference in San Jose, CA, US, in August, which will provide opportunities to apply COM notation to practical problems.
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nosql, sql, data modeling, data model, er modeling, entity relationship, database, relational, dbms, schema-less, xml, conceptual, logical, physical
    
Ted Hills
Published By: Ted Hills     Published Date: Mar 29, 2016
NoSQL database management systems give us the opportunity to store our data according to more than one data storage model, but our entity-relationship data modeling notations are stuck in SQL land. Is there any need to model schema-less databases, and is it even possible? In this short white paper, Ted Hills examines these questions in light of a recent paper from MarkLogic on the hybrid data model. Ted Hills has been active in the Information Technology industry since 1975. At LexisNexis, Ted co-leads the work of establishing enterprise data architecture standards and governance processes, working with data models and business and data definitions for both structured and unstructured data. His book, NoSQL and SQL Data Modeling, was recently released by Technics Publications (http://technicspub.com).
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Ted Hills
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