Qumulo, the leader in data-aware scale-out NAS, today announced that Taneja Group has published a new report titled “How Qumulo Technology Tackles Machine Data Storage Challenges.” The company also announced a webcast to take place on Nov. 30, focused on how Qumulo supports large-scale data storage and processing in these mission-critical, intensive machine data environments.
The report states, “building storage systems that can store raw machine data and process it is not for the faint of heart. The best solution today is massively scale-out, general purpose NAS. This type of storage system has a single namespace capable of storing billions of differently sized files, linearly scales performance and capacity, and offers data-awareness and real-time analytics using extended metadata. There are a very few vendors in the world today who offer this solution. One of them is Qumulo. Qumulo’s mission is to provide high volume storage to business and scientific environments that produce massive volumes of machine data.”
In order to see how Qumulo works in the real world of big data, Taneja Group profiled six customers from life sciences, media and entertainment, telco/cable/satellite, higher education and the automotive industries. Customers cited five major benefits to Qumulo: massive scalability, high performance, data-awareness and analytics, extreme reliability, and top-flight customer support.
The report concludes, “If machine data is outpacing your existing storage system’s abilities – and it likely will – then look to Qumulo and a new age of machine data storage.”
Download a complimentary copy of the report here.
Webcast Details At-A-Glance</u>
What: “A Whole New World: Machine-Generated Data and Massive Scale-Out NAS”
When: Wednesday, Nov. 30, 2016 at 10am PT/1pm ET
- Jeff Cobb, VP of Product Management, Qumulo
- Jeff Kato, Senior Analyst & Consultant, Taneja Group
- Nick Rathke, Assistant Director for IT, University of Utah Scientific Computing and Imaging (SCI) Institute
Summary: Computer users aren’t top data producers anymore. Machines are. Raw data from sensors, labs, forensics, and exploration are surging into data centers and overwhelming traditional storage. There is a solution: high performance, massively scale-out NAS with data-aware intelligence. Jeff Cobb, VP of Product Management at Qumulo and Taneja Group Senior Analyst Jeff Kato will explain Qumulo’s data-aware scale-out NAS and its seismic shift in storing and processing machine data. Panelists will review how customers are using Qumulo Core, and Nick Rathke of the University of Utah’s Scientific Computing and Imaging (SCI) Institute will share how SCI uses Qumulo to cut raw image processing from months to days.
For more information and to register, visit: http://bit.ly/2fyeN4v
Qumulo offers the world’s first data-aware scale-out NAS software, delivering real-time analytics that provide visibility into data usage and storage across flexible, fast and highly scalable commodity hardware. Earlier this week, Qumulo introduced Qumulo Core 2.5 and announced the availability of Qumulo Core on Hewlett Packard Enterprise (HPE) Apollo servers, providing enterprises in media and entertainment, life and earth sciences, telecommunications, cable, automotive and R&D organizations unprecedented choice and flexibility for storing and managing billions of files and objects.
Suggested Tweet: .@TanejaGroup recognizes @Qumulo data-aware scale-out NAS as top solution for tackling machine data challenges http://bit.ly/2fyeN4v
Qumulo enables enterprises to manage and store billions of digital assets with real-time visibility and control built directly into the file system. Going past the design limitations of legacy NAS, Qumulo Core is modern scale-out storage for the new era of multi-petabyte data footprints on premises and in the cloud. It is used by the leaders of data-intensive industries. Founded in 2012 by the inventors of scale-out NAS, Qumulo has attracted a world-class team of innovators, investors and partners. For more information, visit www.qumulo.com.
Tanya Espe Carlsson
Kulesa Faul for Qumulo