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  DevOps: Disruptive but Essential in a Cloud Computing Universe
  Join us in New York City, Novemeber 11 - 13



The widespread success of cloud computing is driving the DevOps revolution in enterprise IT. Now as never before, development teams must communicate and collaborate in a dynamic, 24/7/365 environment. There is no time to wait for long development cycles that produce software that is obsolete at launch. DevOps may be disruptive, but it is essential.

DevOps at Cloud Expo - to be held June 5-7, 2018, at the Javits Center in New York City, NY - will expand the DevOps community, enable a wide sharing of knowledge, and educate delegates and technology providers alike. Recent research has shown that DevOps dramatically reduces development time, the amount of enterprise IT professionals put out fires, and support time generally. Time spent on infrastructure development is significantly increased, and DevOps practitioners report more software releases and higher quality.

Join us at DevOps at Cloud Expo June 5-7 for three days of intense DevOps discussion and focus.

We'll see you in New York!




DevOps Summit Power Panel | DevOps Five Years Later: What Does the Future Hold?
After more than five years of DevOps, definitions are evolving, boundaries are expanding, 'unicorns' are no longer rare, enterprises are on board, and pundits are moving on. Can we now look at an evolution of DevOps? Should we? Is the foundation of DevOps 'done', or is there still too much left to do? What is mature, and what is still missing? What does the next 5 years of DevOps look like?


The Top Keynotes, the Best Sessions, a Rock Star Faculty, and the Most Qualified Delegates on ANY DevOps Event!


DevOps is a software development method that stresses communication, collaboration and integration between software developers and information technology (IT) professionals. At DevOps Summit the breakout sessions will engage not just existing DevOps pros, but also managers and executives like CIOs and CISOs, Dev and Ops managers, business leaders and architects.
 
DevOps Summit is a premier conference that connects a wide range of stakeholders to provide a valuable and educational experience for all.




Opening Keynote at 17th Cloud Expo | Jason Bloomberg, President of Intellyx
In today's enterprise, digital transformation represents organizational change even more so than technology change, as customer preferences and behavior drive end-to-end transformation across lines of business as well as IT. To capitalize on the ubiquitous disruption driving this transformation, companies must be able to innovate at an increasingly rapid pace.

Benefits of Attending the THREE-Day Technical Program
  LEARN exactly why DevOps is relevant today from an economic, business and technology standpoint.
  HEAR first-hand from industry experts how development and operations teams work seamlessly together to make it easy to develop and upgrade applications.
  SEE how to improve IT service delivery agility.
  DISCOVER what the core purpose and principles of DevOps are.
  FIND OUT how the core values of collaboration, integration, and communication will allow large enterprises to benefit from this new approach on a broad, enterprise scale.
  MASTER how to improve collaboration between operations and development teams.
  LEARN what works, what doesn't, and what's next.
@DevOpsSummit at New York City's Javits Center


Whose Data Is It? | @CloudExpo #IoT #AI #ML #DL #M2M #BigData #Analytics
It now seems that sports, in this case the NBA, are breaking new ground with another data analytics topic: who owns the data?

Many times, sports have been at the leading edge of data analytics.  The book “Moneyball” was one of the first popular books to bring the basic concepts behind data analytics and data science to the general audience.  Fantasy leagues, sabermetrics and even games like “Strat-O-Matic” baseball and basketball provided an introduction into basic statistical concepts.

And it now seems that sports, in this case the National Basketball Association (NBA), are breaking new ground with another data analytics topic: who owns the data?  The National Basketball Players Association recently banned NBA teams from using a player’s wearable data in contract negotiations or other transactions (see “NBA Bans Teams From Using Wearable Data In Contract Negotiations”).

Maybe after the bitter fights professional and college athletes had about their “likeness” being used for advertising and promotions (think College Hoops 2K8), the players association wanted to get ahead of the curve on the data ownership issue.  If that’s the case, then that’s a very smart move – and a very telling move.  It brings to light a very interesting question:  who owns the personal data coming off wearables and other “intelligent” devices, and when and how can that personal data be used?

It’s easy to imagine how the NBA owners, agents and coaches could use the wearables data.  But there is already a plethora of data available on player performance.  Do I really need wearables data to tell me that Carmelo Anthony (over-rated New York Knicks forward) doesn’t hustle back on defense (or maybe even play defense)?  I can just look at some basic statistics to uncover that insight (see Table 1)

Offensive Real Plus-Minus

Defensive Real Plus-Minus

Carmelo Anthony, New York Knicks 2.18 -1.84
League Rank #35 out of 445 #403 out of 445

Table 1:  Source: http://www.espn.com/nba/statistics/rpm/_/sort/ORPM

From Table 1, we can see that Carmelo Anthony ranks #35 out of 445 NBA players for offensive effectiveness; however, he only ranks #403 out of 445 players on defensive effectiveness.  Again, I don’t need to see wearables data to understand where during the game Carmelo Anthony is putting his effort and hustle[1].  Plus there are other ways to get much of the same performance and effort data, such as video analytics.

Wearables data could be very beneficial to teams and players by scientifically flagging when a player is gassed and needs a rest, or whose body might be breaking down and needs to take a game off.  Wearables data could be used to create personalized training programs that optimize an individual athlete’s strength, endurance and agility capabilities.  Wearables data could be used to minimize training injuries and speed injury recovery.  The number of ways that wearables data, especially combined with in-game performance numbers and other external sources such as weather (temperatures, humidity, precipitation), social media and location data, could improve individual athlete as well as team performance is only being scratched.

By the way, check out the twitter account https://twitter.com/strong_science for examples as to how leading edge sports teams and athletes are combining data and analytics to achieve superior player development and in-game performance.

So Who Owns the Nest Data?
In order to take this conversation to the next level, I wanted to get a feel for the privacy statements that shield our personal information from being exploited for nefarious uses.  So I checked out a sample Privacy Policy.  And given the growing explosion of in-home Internet of Things (IOT) devices, I thought I’d start with the industry leader in home-based sensors and devices…Google Nest.

Just imagine all the insights that Google Nest could glean from having sensors placed throughout your house.  Here are just a few examples of the types of insights that Nest could glean from that data:

  • How many people live in the house?
  • When those people are typically home during the week?
  • When those people are typically home during the weekend or holidays?
  • When do they typically go to bed?
  • When do they typically get up in the morning?
  • Is there movement during the sleep period and if so, when and where is that movement?
  • When are the residents on vacation? When do they typically go on vacation?  How long are they typically gone while on vacation?
  • Do they take weekends away from the home (like ski weekends) and does that correlate to any holidays or
  • Does the time away from the home correlate to turning down the heat?
  • And more!

Boy, the Google Nest could know an awful lot about your home living patterns and tendencies.  That could be quite dangerous if all that were to get into the wrong hands.  So let’s see how Google Nest is protecting our personal and residence data via their privacy policy.

Here is the Google Nest Privacy Policy:

Device Usage information: If you are logged into your Nest account, we record the IP address you visit our website from, and if you have a Nest device or other connected device, we record adjustments you make to the product through the website interface. We store this data along with your email address, information about your Nest device, data collected directly by the device, a history of your device settings, and any other information we have collected about your use of Nest products and services. See our Privacy Statement for Nest Products and Services to learn more about the usage information collected through our products.

Okay, so not much comfort here that my personal data is being protected and won’t be used for whatever purpose Google decides.  But here is what I found even more concerning, selecting the “See our Privacy Statement for Nest Products and Services” link took me right back to this statement.  Yea, a circular reference to a privacy statement that says nothing about how they are going to protect your information.  If you have a Nest device and are not concerned, well I got a bridge in San Francisco to sell you…

Summary
As IOT devices continue to invade our homes, cars, work areas, shopping malls, movie theaters, coffee shops, grocery stores, sporting arenas, concert halls and airports, the multitude of different organizations that “own” that data will only become more confusing.  And while that data has great potential to do good for the individual, it also has the potential for much bad as well.  This issue is only going to grow as IOT continues its meteoritic growth in all aspects of our lives.  Read a few privacy policies and you will soon realize that the only thing that separates good from bad is only a few words in a paper-thin privacy policy.

And that should scare you.

[1] Real Plus-Minus (RPM) Real Plus-Minus is meant to be predictive.  RPM can help coaches (and agents) differentiate between players who have been consistently good (and will likely keep being good) and players who are merely going through a hot streak (and will likely regress to their mean).

The post Whose Data is it? appeared first on InFocus Blog | Dell EMC Services.

Read the original blog entry...

About William Schmarzo
Bill Schmarzo, author of “Big Data: Understanding How Data Powers Big Business” and “Big Data MBA: Driving Business Strategies with Data Science”, is responsible for setting strategy and defining the Big Data service offerings for Hitachi Vantara as CTO, IoT and Analytics.

Previously, as a CTO within Dell EMC’s 2,000+ person consulting organization, he works with organizations to identify where and how to start their big data journeys. He’s written white papers, is an avid blogger and is a frequent speaker on the use of Big Data and data science to power an organization’s key business initiatives. He is a University of San Francisco School of Management (SOM) Executive Fellow where he teaches the “Big Data MBA” course. Bill also just completed a research paper on “Determining The Economic Value of Data”. Onalytica recently ranked Bill as #4 Big Data Influencer worldwide.

Bill has over three decades of experience in data warehousing, BI and analytics. Bill authored the Vision Workshop methodology that links an organization’s strategic business initiatives with their supporting data and analytic requirements. Bill serves on the City of San Jose’s Technology Innovation Board, and on the faculties of The Data Warehouse Institute and Strata.

Previously, Bill was vice president of Analytics at Yahoo where he was responsible for the development of Yahoo’s Advertiser and Website analytics products, including the delivery of “actionable insights” through a holistic user experience. Before that, Bill oversaw the Analytic Applications business unit at Business Objects, including the development, marketing and sales of their industry-defining analytic applications.

Bill holds a Masters Business Administration from University of Iowa and a Bachelor of Science degree in Mathematics, Computer Science and Business Administration from Coe College.

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Andrew Keys is Co-Founder of ConsenSys Enterprise. He comes to ConsenSys Enterprise with capital markets, technology and entrepreneurial experience. Previously, he worked for UBS investment bank in equities analysis. Later, he was responsible for the creation and distribution of life settlement products to hedge funds and investment banks. After, he co-founded a revenue cycle management company where he learned about Bitcoin and eventually Ethereal. Andrew's role at ConsenSys Enterprise is a multi-faceted approach of strategy and enterprise business development. Andrew graduated from Loyola University in Maryland and University of Auckland with degrees in economics and international finance.
DXWorldEXPO | CloudEXPO are the world's most influential, independent events where Cloud Computing was coined and where technology buyers and vendors meet to experience and discuss the big picture of Digital Transformation and all of the strategies, tactics, and tools they need to realize their goals. Sponsors of DXWorldEXPO | CloudEXPO benefit from unmatched branding, profile building and lead generation opportunities.
DXWorldEXPO LLC announced today that Telecom Reseller has been named "Media Sponsor" of CloudEXPO | DXWorldEXPO 2018 New York, which will take place on November 11-13, 2018 in New York City, NY. Telecom Reseller reports on Unified Communications, UCaaS, BPaaS for enterprise and SMBs. They report extensively on both customer premises based solutions such as IP-PBX as well as cloud based and hosted platforms.
In his keynote at 19th Cloud Expo, Sheng Liang, co-founder and CEO of Rancher Labs, discussed the technological advances and new business opportunities created by the rapid adoption of containers. With the success of Amazon Web Services (AWS) and various open source technologies used to build private clouds, cloud computing has become an essential component of IT strategy. However, users continue to face challenges in implementing clouds, as older technologies evolve and newer ones like Docker containers gain prominence. He explored these challenges and how to address them, while considering how containers will influence the direction of cloud computing.
The best way to leverage your Cloud Expo presence as a sponsor and exhibitor is to plan your news announcements around our events. The press covering Cloud Expo and @ThingsExpo will have access to these releases and will amplify your news announcements. More than two dozen Cloud companies either set deals at our shows or have announced their mergers and acquisitions at Cloud Expo. Product announcements during our show provide your company with the most reach through our targeted audiences.



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This week I had the pleasure of delivering the opening keynote at Cloud Expo New York. It was amazing to be back in the great city of New York with thousands of cloud enthusiasts eager to learn about the next step on their journey to embracing a cloud-first worldl."
@SteveMar_Msft
 
How does Cloud Expo do it every year? Another INCREDIBLE show - our heads are spinning - so fun and informative."
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One of the best conferences we have attended in a while. Great job, Cloud Expo team! Keep it going."

@Flexential


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Senior Technologists including CIOs, CTOs & Vps of Technology, Chief Systems Engineers, IT Directors and Managers, Network and Storage Managers, Enterprise Architects, Communications and Networking Specialists, Directors of Infrastructure.

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DevOpsSUMMIT Blogs
DXWorldEXPO | CloudEXPO are the world's most influential, independent events where Cloud Computing was coined and where technology buyers and vendors meet to experience and discuss the big picture of Digital Transformation and all of the strategies, tactics, and tools they need to realize their goals. Sponsors of DXWorldEXPO | CloudEXPO benefit from unmatched branding, profile building and lead generation opportunities.
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When applications are hosted on servers, they produce immense quantities of logging data. Quality engineers should verify that apps are producing log data that is existent, correct, consumable, and complete. Otherwise, apps in production are not easily monitored, have issues that are difficult to detect, and cannot be corrected quickly. Tom Chavez presents the four steps that quality engineers should include in every test plan for apps that produce log output or other machine data. Learn the steps so your team's apps not only function but also can be monitored and understood from their machine...
Digital Transformation Blogs
Bill Schmarzo, Tech Chair of "Big Data | Analytics" of upcoming CloudEXPO | DXWorldEXPO New York (November 12-13, 2018, New York City) today announced the outline and schedule of the track. "The track has been designed in experience/degree order," said Schmarzo. "So, that folks who attend the entire track can leave the conference with some of the skills necessary to get their work done when they get back to their offices. It actually ties back to some work that I'm doing at the University of San Francisco which creates an "Outcomes-Centric Business Analytics" degree." Bill Schmarzo, author ...
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Andrew Keys is Co-Founder of ConsenSys Enterprise. He comes to ConsenSys Enterprise with capital markets, technology and entrepreneurial experience. Previously, he worked for UBS investment bank in equities analysis. Later, he was responsible for the creation and distribution of life settlement products to hedge funds and investment banks. After, he co-founded a revenue cycle management company where he learned about Bitcoin and eventually Ethereal. Andrew's role at ConsenSys Enterprise is a multi-faceted approach of strategy and enterprise business development. Andrew graduated from Loyola Un...
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