RESEARCH & RESOURCES

Featured Webinars

  • Enabling Data Science to Be Data Science: Strategies for Increasing Self-Service Data Science

    Data science offers great potential for what it can contribute to business strategy and operations—that is, if data scientists are actually able to do data science rather than spend most of their time on data management and preparation. TDWI finds that most data science projects spend the majority of time on these areas rather than on development of analytics, models, and algorithms. To increase business value, organizations need solutions that will flip this ratio. January 23, 2018 Register

  • Ask the Expert on The UX Guide to Analytics
    TDWI Members Only

    Enterprise analytics spans a wide array of categories but they all have one thing in common, they require human interaction to realize value. However, much of that value is often left on the table. Factors such as user interviews, persona design, stakeholder buy in, wireframing, iteration, adoption and feedback are underutilized and greatly increase the risk of user disengagement and stakeholder frustration. Analytics managers and dashboard creators can miss the opportunity to leverage user motivations to drive success. January 25, 2018 Register

  • Making Predictive Analytics Work – 5 Keys to Successful Model Deployment and Management

    Organizations are excited about predictive analytics and machine learning for a number of reasons. Companies want to better understand customer behavior. They want to better predict failures in their infrastructure. The uses for predictive analytics are extensive and growing. February 8, 2018 Register

Upcoming Webinars

  • Enabling Data Science to Be Data Science: Strategies for Increasing Self-Service Data Science

    Data science offers great potential for what it can contribute to business strategy and operations—that is, if data scientists are actually able to do data science rather than spend most of their time on data management and preparation. TDWI finds that most data science projects spend the majority of time on these areas rather than on development of analytics, models, and algorithms. To increase business value, organizations need solutions that will flip this ratio. January 23, 2018 Register

  • Ask the Expert on The UX Guide to Analytics
    TDWI Members Only

    Enterprise analytics spans a wide array of categories but they all have one thing in common, they require human interaction to realize value. However, much of that value is often left on the table. Factors such as user interviews, persona design, stakeholder buy in, wireframing, iteration, adoption and feedback are underutilized and greatly increase the risk of user disengagement and stakeholder frustration. Analytics managers and dashboard creators can miss the opportunity to leverage user motivations to drive success. January 25, 2018 Register

  • Making Predictive Analytics Work – 5 Keys to Successful Model Deployment and Management

    Organizations are excited about predictive analytics and machine learning for a number of reasons. Companies want to better understand customer behavior. They want to better predict failures in their infrastructure. The uses for predictive analytics are extensive and growing. February 8, 2018 Register

TDWI Webinars on Big Data, Business Intelligence, Data Warehousing & Analytics

TDWI Webinars deliver unbiased information on pertinent issues in the big data, business intelligence, data warehousing, and analytics industry. Each live Webinar is roughly one hour in length and includes an interactive question-and-answer session following the presentation.


On Demand

Metadata Discovery Doesn’t Have to be Painful

Today’s BI and analytics landscape is more complicated than it ever has been. Most organizations have repositories of data everywhere, many BI and analytics technologies, and multiple streams of data integration and/or data preparation – all with their own sets of metadata. No wonder BI implementers and business users are frustrated, confused, and lost when it comes to using these critical assets.

Claudia Imhoff, Ph.D.


Ask the Expert: Organizational Risk Factors for Achieving Data-Driven Success
TDWI Members Only

Modern organizations spend significant time and effort working to transform their operations into a data-driven culture enabled by big data and analytics. The true value offered from analytics should be measured by observed upticks in targeted and desired business outcomes.

Mark Peco


New Data Practices for a Single Customer View and Omnichannel Marketing

Marketing has been one of the top beneficiaries of significant advances in data management, software automation, and customer analytics that enable a single view of the customer and power omnichannel marketing. Customer views and channel marketing are now inherently scalable to vast amounts of data, which enables marketers to track customer behavior in unprecedented detail across multiple channel contexts.

Philip Russom, Ph.D.


Data Management for Big Data, Hadoop, and Data Lakes

A perfect storm of data management trends is converging. First, organizations across many industries are experiencing the big data phenomenon, which forces them to capture and leverage data from new sources, in structures and velocities that are new to them, in unprecedented volumes. Second, technical users are scrambling to learn new data platforms like Hadoop and their evolving best practices. Third, the data lake arose suddenly in 2016 as the preferred approach to managing very large repositories of raw source data. Fourth, business managers have attained a new level of sophistication in their use big data for business value and organizational advantage.

Philip Russom, Ph.D.


Between a Rock and a Hard Place: How to Modernize Legacy Middleware for an Evolving, Data-driven World

In support of daily operations, many organizations depend heavily on systems for enterprise application integration (EAI), enterprise service bus (ESB), and other approaches to middleware. Yet, these infrastructures are today legacy technologies that predate the rise of big data and unstructured data, as well as modern sources and targets for integration, such machines, devices, clouds, social media, and the Internet of Things (IoT). Furthermore, many middleware vendor tools are still optimized for the on-premises ERP-dominated applications world of twenty years ago; others are in legacy mode, with no future upgrades coming.

Philip Russom, Ph.D.


Database Strategies for Modern BI and Analytics

The data universe has changed. Big data, cloud computing, and open source have dramatically expanded the number of data warehousing offerings available to today’s businesses. An increasing number of companies are implementing self-service business intelligence (BI) and visual analytics tools to access and make sense of all of the new and diverse sources of data their teams are consuming. Data literacy is changing equally fast as an increasing number of “data consumers” want to interact with data on their own rather than through IT.

David Stodder


End Your Data Struggle: How to Seamlessly Analyze Disparate Data

Many organizations today are struggling to get value from their data and advanced analytics initiatives. The struggle begins with data diversity, as organizations are trying to support new apps, customer channels, sensors, and social media outlets. Each source may have its own data structure, quality, and container (in the form of files, documents, messages). The struggle is exacerbated by the exploding volume of data that must be captured, processed, stored, and delivered to the right users in a state that is fit for their own individual needs.

Philip Russom, Ph.D.


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