Discover PerformanceHP Software's community for IT leaders // July 2013
Bring limitless curiosity to your big data
A philosophical shift in analytics means you can ask your data anything—and expect an answer.Curious developments
Learning to win with big data
The sports world is scoring big with advanced analytics. Learn what you need to know to follow their example.Goal!
Rate your IT against the best
HP’s Daniel Dorr talks about his survey of 650 companies, and what CIOs can learn from the best in the field.Stand tall
Most read articles
Welcome to a new reality of split-second decisions and marketing by the numbers.
Looking toward the era when everyone — and everything — is connected.
Introduction to Enterprise 20/20
What will a successful enterprise look like in the future?
Challenges and opportunities for the CIO of the future.
Dev Center 20/20
How will we organize development centers for the apps that will power our enterprises?
IT Operations 20/20
How can you achieve the data center of the future?
What the workforce of 2020 can expect from IT, and what IT can expect from the workforce.
Preparing today for tomorrow’s threats.
Data Center 20/20
The innovation and revenue engine of the enterprise.
At this HP Autonomy event, business and IT leaders will discuss changes in technologies and in how we interact with customers. Phoenix, Sept. 21–23.
To understand, engage, and convert your best customers, you need to leverage and integrate all the data at hand from search, social, and mobile.
HP Software’s Paul Muller hosts a weekly video digging into the hottest IT issues. Check out the latest episodes.
Meg and HP Software EVP Robert Youngjohns discuss how businesses can tap into big trends and HP innovation to deliver amazing applications that excite and engage audiences. (Oct. 1)
Info management index
Projected value of the big data market in 2013.1
Total value of the big data market in 2012.1
Q: How are big companies wrestling with big data?
A: Big data may be new to much of the world, but many data-focused executives in large firms view it as something they have been wrestling with for years. Some managers appreciate the innovative nature of big data, but more find it “business as usual,” or part of a continuing evolution toward more data. However, they are still impressed by the lack of structure of the data they are now able to manage, and the opportunity/cost ratio of big data technologies.
—Thomas H. Davenport, director of research at the International Institute for Analytics, in the Wall Street Journal’s CIO Report