In the never-ending world of data collecting and application, TechCrunch and Cloudera have teamed up for an event you won’t want to miss if you’re a data-driven company — or on your way to becoming one. Cloudera is hosting an online event called Data and Culture Transformation on April 26 or 27, 2022, depending on your time zone. Take a peek at the schedule for the conference.
Listen in as Maribel Lopez, a tech industry analyst and creator of Lopez Research, Ram Venkatesh, Cloudera’s CTO, and Shirley Collie, Discovery Health’s chief health analytics actuary, discuss how changes in company culture can help startups. Data is proliferating everywhere, and its impact on business choices is increasing in lockstep. By 2025, experts expect that half of the world’s data will be kept in the cloud. It will be difficult to find a startup that isn’t data-driven — or will be soon.
Make it a point to attend the Data and Culture Transformation event. Join us online now for free to hear about the changes in a company culture that can help you get more value from your data, make better business choices, and redefine startup success. TechCrunch and Cloudera are hosting a discussion about the data transformation that is transforming how information is utilized and the very nature of business.
The developing data ecosystem will enable businesses to collaborate globally with customers, suppliers, and even rivals to combine disparate data sources for a more full view of their current and future operations. A new wave of innovation is influencing the bottom line of every business with the quick adoption of new technologies, the integration of new data sources into applications, and increasing access to self-service tools so that more employees can easily access and analyze their company’s data. Join this discussion to hear more about what this implies for you and your company from industry leaders and experts.
According to Cybersecurity Ventures, the total amount of data stored in the cloud — which includes public clouds operated by vendors and social media companies (think Apple, Facebook, Google, Microsoft, Twitter, and others), government-owned clouds that are accessible to citizens and businesses, private clouds owned by mid-to-large-sized corporations, and cloud storage providers — will reach 100 zettabytes by 2025, or 50% of the world’s data, up from approx.