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Links 1 through 10 of 374 Tomomi ASHINO's Bookmarks

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IBM Corp.'s failure to protect state information under an $863 million data center consolidation contract has prompted the Texas secretary of state's office to pull its elections system from the project. In August, the secretary of state got a "wake-up call" when a server crash led to a 13-day outage of the agency's business records filing system. It exposed serious weaknesses in IBM's ability to recover lost data, said secretary of state spokesman Randall Dillard.

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At first, many solved this problem by sharding vast MySQL instances, in essence using them more as data stores than true relational databases (no complex table joins, etc.). As Internet data centers scaled, however, sharding MySQL obviously didn’t. In response to this, large web properties have been building their own so-called “NoSQL” databases, also known as distributed, non-relational database systems (DNRDBMS). But while it can seem like a different version sprouts up every day, they can largely be categorized into two flavors: One, distributed key value stores, such as Dynamo (Amazon) and Voldemort (LinkedIn); and two, distributed column stores such as Big Table (Google), Cassandra (Facebook), HBase (Yahoo/Hadoop) and Hypertable (Zvents).

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Geeky women whom should be followed on Twitter

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Dentsu has more than 4,500 employees in 101 offices in 28 countries, it commands less than 5% of the $452 billion global market. With domestic economic consumption slowing and Japan's population not only aging but also starting to shrink, that's a big problem. To assure its future, the Tokyo-listed company needs to expand its global customer base. Dentsu is targeting 12% overseas revenue by 2013, up from less than 10% now, and plans to focus on boosting its digital technology capacity. In line with world-wide trends, Dentsu's revenue from newspapers, magazines, radio and television for the fiscal year that ended in March declined 7.6% from a year earlier, while Internet advertising revenue grew 16.3%.

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Drupal has a huge library of user-contributed modules that will provide functionality the White House can use to expand its social media capabilities, with everything from super-scalable live chats to multi-lingual support. In many ways, this is the complement to the Government as Platform mantra I've been chanting in Washington.

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The deals represent the latest evidence of the intense interest in what is known as the real-time Web — the constant stream of posts and updates on Twitter, Facebook and similar services. Unlike traditional Web pages and blogs, that real-time information has not been easily integrated by search engines. Microsoft has already included Twitter data in a service of its search engine, Bing. It demonstrated the service at Web 2.0, a technology conference in San Francisco. Google said that it would offer a similar feature soon. The deals are not exclusive and fit into Twitter’s approach to doing business, Mr. Williams said. He raised the possibility of reaching similar agreements with other companies. “A core of our philosophy has always been that Twitter is a distributed network and there’s multiple in points and out points that serve different users and different uses,” Mr. Williams said.

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