New GridGain Support Service Provides Rapid Access to the World’s Most Knowledgeable Apache Ignite Experts
FOSTER CITY, Calif. – February 5, 2019 – GridGain® Systems, provider of enterprise-grade in-memory computing solutions based on Apache® Ignite™, today announced GridGain Basic Support, the first support offering specifically designed for Apache Ignite users.
Newest Version Built on Apache Ignite™ (incubating) Features Enhanced Ease-of-Use and Automation
FOSTER CITY, Calif. February 18, 2015 – GridGain™ Systems (www.GridGain.com), the leading
innovator behind open source and commercial in-memory data fabric solutions that accelerate business
operations and time to insights for the enterprise and in the cloud, announced today a new release of the
Today GridGain™ Systems ( GridGain.com ), provider of the leading open source In-Memory Computing (IMC) Platform, announced that Konstantin Boudnik has joined its Advisory Board. Boudnik brings 20 years of expertise in enterprise IT infrastructure management and development, and is a recognized thought leader in the open source community through his role as Vice President at the Apache Software Foundation .
Vendors selected for the “Cool Vendor” report are innovative, impactful and intriguing
FOSTER CITY, California – April 30, 2014 – GridGain™ Systems (Gridgain.com), provider of the leading open source In-Memory Computing (IMC) Platform , today announced that Gartner has recognized it in its “Cool Vendors in In-Memory Computing Technologies, 2014” report .
GridGain Systems (GridGain.com), provider of the leading open source In-Memory Computing Platform, today announced the appointment of Max Herrmann as Executive Vice President of Marketing. Herrmann comes to GridGain from Microsoft’s cloud and enterprise marketing team and will lend his expertise to growing awareness and adoption of in-memory computing across the enterprise, cloud computing providers and the developer community.
Gordon E. Moore’s famously predicted tech explosion was prophetic, but it may have hit a snag. While the number of transistors on integrated circuits has doubled approximately every two years since his 1965 paper, the ability to process and transact on data hasn’t. We’re now ingesting data faster than we can make sense of it, leaving computing at an impasse.