As big data analytics continues to become more commonly used among businesses of all sizes and in virtually all industries, some of the more challenging aspects of deployment, management and optimization have started to come to light.
The health care sector has been among the most aggressive in its pursuit and adoption of modern technologies throughout the past several years, while many progressions have been entirely data-centric.
Perhaps the most exciting industry to watch in the data analytics revolution is health care, where companies are at once working to achieve internal optimization and maintain compliance with external regulations through the use of intelligence solutions.
In the past several years, one of the main themes in corporate computing has been the consumerization of IT, characterized by increasingly complex demands of employees for access to the most advanced technology out there.
Big data has represented a major turning point for businesses, public sector agencies and researchers from around the globe, and the best appears to just be getting better in these intelligence strategies.
When discussing data analytics, professionals working with the technology often refer to the process of collecting raw information and turning it into "actionable intelligence" - a phrase my colleagues and I find to be overused.