0 comments on “Podcast – Dave Nielsen talks Redis and usage at the Edge”

Podcast – Dave Nielsen talks Redis and usage at the Edge

Joining us this week is Dave Nielsen, Head of Ecosystem Programs at Redis Labs. Dave provides background on the Redis project and discusses ideas for using Redis in edge devices.

Highlights

  • Background of Redis project and Redis Labs
  • Redis and Edge Computing
  • Where is the Edge?
  • Raspberry Pi for edge devices? It’s about management
  • Wasteland of IT management at the edge

Topic                                                                                  Time (Minutes.Seconds)

Introduction                                                                     0.0 – 1.40
What is Redis and Redis Labs?                                    1.40 – 6.18
Redis product                                                                  6.18 – 6.54 (in-memory data store)
Need to store state of service                                      6.54 – 10.40 (queue storage in memory)
Using Redis at edge                                                       10.40 – 15.01(Dave’s definition of edge)
Data generated at edge than can be uploaded       15.01 – 16.55
Redis and other platforms at edge                             16.55 – 18.01 (Kubernetes, Docker)
Does edge need platform and a winner?                  18.01 – 21.01
Global distribution to edge sites                                 21.01 – 24.55 (Where is the edge?)
Difference b/w CDN and containers                          24.55 – 26.10 (Storage vs Compute)
Smaller devices and intermediary edge hub           26.10 – 34.10 (Raspberry Pi)
IoT devices fragmented market and hubs                34.10 – 36.44
Pushing updates at massive scale                             36.44 – 40.55 (infra not data centers)
How get code out to the edge devices?                   40.55 – 44.00 (unchartered territory)
Wrap Up                                                                          44.00 – END

Podcast Guest: Dave Nielsen, Head of Ecosystem Programs at Redis Labs

Dave works for Redis Labs organizing workshops, hackathons, meetups and other events to help developers learn when and how to use Redis. Dave is also the co-founder and lead organizer of CloudCamp, a community of Cloud Computing enthusiasts in over 100 cities around the world. Dave graduated from Cal Poly: San Luis Obispo and has worked in developer relations for 12 years at companies like PayPal, Strikeiron and Platform D. Dave gained modest notoriety when he proposed to his girlfriend in the book “PayPal Hacks.”

Twitter: @davenielsen

 

0 comments on “Week in Review: Data Center 2020 Blog Series from IBM Think 2018”

Week in Review: Data Center 2020 Blog Series from IBM Think 2018

Welcome to the RackN and Digital Rebar Weekly Review. You will find the latest news related to Edge, DevOps, SRE and other relevant topics.

Data Center of 2020 Blog Series from IBM Think 2018
(Series by Rob Hirschfeld, CEO/Co-Founder, RackN)

When discussing the data center of the future, it’s critical that we start by breaking the concept of the data center as a physical site with guarded walls, raised floors, neat rows of servers and crash cart pushing operators. The Data Center of 2020 (DC2020) is a distributed infrastructure comprised of many data centers, cloud services and connected devices.

The primary design concept of DC2020 is integrated automation not actual infrastructures.

RackN Portal Management Connection for the 10 Minute Demo

In my previous blog, I provided step by step directions to install Digital Rebar Provision on a new endpoint and create a new node using Packet.net for users without a local hardware setup. (Demo Tool on GitHub) In this blog, I will introduce the RackN Portal and connect it to the active setup running on Packet.net at the end of the demo process.

Read More


News

RackN

Digital Rebar Community

L8ist Sh9y Podcast

Social Media

0 comments on “Podcast – Oliver Gould on Service Mesh, Containers, and Edge”

Podcast – Oliver Gould on Service Mesh, Containers, and Edge

Joining us this week is Oliver Gould, CTO Buoyant who provides a service mesh abstraction view to micro-services and Kubernetes. Oliver and Rob also take a look at how applications are managed at the edge and highlights the future roadmap for Conduit.

Highlights

  • Defining microservices and Kubernetes from Buoyant viewpoint
  • Service mesh abstractions at a request level (load balance, get, put, …)
  • Conduit overview – client-side load balancing
  • Service mesh tool comparisons
  • Edge Computing discussion from service mesh view

Topic                                                                           Time (Minutes.Seconds)

Introduction                                                                0.0 – 1:39
Define Microservices                                                1:39 – 5.25
Define Kubernetes                                                     5.25 – 10.23 (Memory as a Service)
Service Mesh Abstractions                                       10.23 – 12.37 (L5 or L7)
Conduit Overview                                                      12.37 – 18.20 (Sidecar Container)
When do I need Service Mesh?                              18.20 – 19.55 (Complex Debugging)
Service Mesh Comparisons                                     19.55 – 22.31
Deployment Times / V2 to 3 for DRP                    22.31 – 25.13 (Kubernetes into Production)
Edge Computing                                                       25.13 – 27.04 (Define)
App in Cloud + Edge Device?                                  27.04 – 31.10 (POP = Point of Prescience)
Containers + Serverless                                            31.10 – 34.30 (Proxy in Browser)
Future Roadmap                                                       34.30 – 37.06 (Conduit.io)
Wrap Up                                                                     37.06 – END

Podcast Guest:  Oliver Gould, CTO Buoyant

Oliver Gould is the CTO of Buoyant, where he leads open source development efforts. Previously, he was a staff infrastructure engineer at Twitter, where he was the tech lead of the Observability, Traffic, and Configuration and Coordination teams. Oliver is the creator of linkerd and a core contributor to Finagle, the high-volume RPC library used at Twitter, Pinterest, SoundCloud, and many other companies.

0 comments on “Podcast – Eric Wright talks DevOpsishFullStackishness and Woke IT”

Podcast – Eric Wright talks DevOpsishFullStackishness and Woke IT

 

 

 

 

 

Joining us this week is Eric Wright, Director Technical Marketing/Evangelist at Turbonomic and podcaster/evangelist at Discoposse.com talking open source.

Highlights:

  • RANT on cloud terminology w/ new terms “DevOpsishFullStackishness” & “Woke IT”
  • Open source communities, vendors, and value of users
  • Edge Computing – definition, Turbonomic Role in cloud/edge
  • Edge and Cloud are Hybrid – embrace multiple paradigms including legacy
  • Discussion of Go language and RackN usage

Topic                                                                                  Time (Minutes.Seconds)

Introduction                                                                   0.0 – 2.30
Questioning in Open Source                                      2.30 – 3.38 (Rob’s Skill)
RANT on Cloud Terminology                                     3.38 – 14.30 (Hybrid IT is legitimate)
Software Defined Terminology                                 14.30 – 15.55 (Trademark Tech Terms)
Open Source Community & Vendors                       15.55 – 20.30
Using Open Source as Valuable as Contribute      20.30 – 24.30
Open Source Project Scope Creep                          24.30 – 26.13
Edge Computing                                                         26.13 – 28.57
Turbonomic Role in Edge                                           28.57 – 32.53 (Workload Automation)
Dynamic Mapping of Workloads at Edge                32.53 – 34.39
Sounds like Hybrid?                                                     34.39 – 42.31 (RackN does PXE in Go)
Ruby Containers into Go on a Switch                       42.31 – 46.35 (Language Snobs)
Wrap Up                                                                        46.35 – END

 

 

Podcast Guest: Eric Wright, Director Technical Marketing/Evangelist at Turbonomic

Before joining Turbonomic, Eric Wright served as a systems architect at Raymond James in Toronto. As a result of his work, Eric was named a VMware vExpert and Cisco Champion with a background in virtualization, OpenStack, business continuity, PowerShell scripting and systems automation. He’s worked in many industries, including financial services, health services and engineering firms. As the author behind DiscoPosse.com, a technology and virtualization blog, Eric is also a regular contributor to community-driven technology groups such as the Pluralsight Author, the leading provider of online training for tech and creative professionals. Eric’s latest course is “Introduction to OpenStack” you can check it out at pluralsight.com.

0 comments on “Week in Review: Automation and Scale are a Must for the Edge”

Week in Review: Automation and Scale are a Must for the Edge

Welcome to our new format for the RackN and Digital Rebar Weekly Review. It contains the same great information you are accustomed to; however, I have reorganized it to place a new section at the start with my thoughts on various topics. You can still find the latest news items related to Edge, DevOps and other relevant topics below.

Automation and Scale at the Edge

Edge computing presents significant challenges to operations teams as there will be hundreds of thousands of endpoints to provision, manage and secure. Unable to physically access each of these endpoints, operations must remotely access with a powerful automation tool to ensure service uptime.

RackN solutions are architected from the ground of to enable this remote automation. Here is Rob Hirschfeld, Co-Founder/CEO of RackN with more details.

Building an Operator Community

We are building an operators community sharing best practices and code to reuse across work sites to fully automate data centers. Working together operators can solve operational challenges for not just their infrastructure, but also find common patterns to leverage across a broad set of architectures.

Community is a powerful force in the software industry and there is no reason why those concepts cannot be leveraged by operators and DevOps teams to completely change the ROI of running a data center. RackN is founded on this belief that working together we can transform data center management via automation and physical ops.

Read More


News

  • Edge Computing

    ADVA Optical Networking will host a joint demonstration with BT to showcase end-to-end, multi-layer transport network slicing and assurance.

    The demonstration, which takes place at the Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona, will show how edge computing and network slicing techniques can help enable emerging 5G applications. It marks the beginning of a long-term research collaboration between the two companies, focused on network slicing implementations.

    AT&T on Tuesday announced a pair of steps in the carrier’s ongoing edge computing efforts.

    The company launched the first project at its previously announced edge test zone in Palo Alto, Calif., and joined a new open source project focused on edge cloud infrastructure.

  • DevOps

    TechRepublic spoke with Datadog chief product officer Amit Agarwal to explain why DevOps is so important, and where it’s headed.

    Sometimes, all it takes to get focus on an elusive subject like the DevOps process is a bit of a name change. Perhaps that will be the case here, when it comes to a new term I’ve only started hearing over the last few months: intent-based DevOps.
    I first heard it on a conference floor, and while many were talking about DevOps successes, others were wondering what it was going to take to achieve scale through the enterprise. Intent-based DevOps felt intriguing — kind of a “less is more” approach to a sweeping development and deployment strategy that still seems too large to be easily consumed.

RackN

Digital Rebar Community

L8ist Sh9y Podcast

Social Media

0 comments on “Week in Review: common customer challenges and news on DevOps and edge computing”

Week in Review: common customer challenges and news on DevOps and edge computing

 

Welcome to our new format for the RackN and Digital Rebar Weekly Review. It contains the same great information you are accustomed to; however, I have reorganized it to place a new section at the start with my thoughts on various topics. You can still find the latest news items related to Edge, DevOps and other relevant topics below.

Common Customer Challenges in Infrastructure Automation

RackN was started to solve the challenges faced in provisioning today’s heterogeneous IT environments with bare metal, containers, VMs, and in the future edge. Here are some common issues we are solving for today:

  • How can I eliminate manual, repetitive tasks that often lead to mistakes?
  • How can I merge my 15 different custom provisioning tools to 1 solution?
  • How can leave Cobbler and move to a modern solution without disrupting my servers?
  • How can I run my data center operationally like a cloud provider?
  • How can I manage a heterogeneous environment without customization for each component?
  • How can I reliably patch my software and hardware to upgrade security without significant downtown?

If these issues sound familiar to you, it’s time to learn more about RackN and how we are automating infrastructure with physical operations solutions. Contact us or visit www.rackn.com.

RackN Monthly Newsletter

We distribute a monthly email newsletter on the 2nd Monday every month focused on a common customer issue. This month’s topic is Cobbler replacement. See it here.


News

RackN

Digital Rebar Community

L8ist Sh9y Podcast

Social Media

0 comments on “February 9 – Weekly Review Of Digital Rebar And RackN With DevOps And Edge News”

February 9 – Weekly Review Of Digital Rebar And RackN With DevOps And Edge News

Welcome to the weekly post of the RackN blog recap of all things Digital Rebar, RackN, Edge Computing, and DevOps. If you have any ideas for this recap or would like to include content please contact us at info@rackn.com or tweet RackN (@rackngo)

News Items of the Week

As we develop increasingly sophisticated technologies like self-driving cars and industrial internet of things sensors, it’s going to require that we move computing to the edge. Essentially this means that instead of sending data to the cloud for processing, it needs to be done right on the device itself because even a little bit of latency is too much.

Intel announced a new chip today, called the Intel Xeon D-2100 processor, to help customers who want to move computing to the edge. It’s part of an effort by the chip giant to stay ahead of emerging technology trends like edge computing and the Internet of Things.

Someone’s been kicking up the “NoOps” ant pile again. There it was, sitting there finally rebuilt after the annual upturning, and The Lord of Cartography, Simon Wardley says: “I think you’ll find that the new legacy is going to be DevOps.” That said, it is winter, so the ants are moving a bit slower than usual.

The increased demand for cost-efficient hosted services to achieve increased performance, streamlined data operations, and data security would result in a higher adoption of bare metal cloud in various verticals within the near future. Currently, the world bare metal cloud market is driven by telecom & IT due to the growing big data and increasing demand for effective storage. However, advertising is the most money making end use segment and this trend is expected to continue over the forecast period.

Bare metal cloud offers many advantages such as increased security, easy maintenance of records, monitoring activities in commercial & residential areas, and empowering nations against terrorism & external threats at different locations. The adoption of hosted services is significantly high in the telecom & IT end use industry, owing to the enhanced demand for virtual storage facility.

Digital Rebar

Digital Rebar is a community-based solution for an open PXE provisioning solution for infrastructure including bare metal, cloud, and edge.

RackN

How secure is your infrastructure? Not just your internal data centers, but what about your networks connecting to public clouds or hosting providers? How about your corporate data which could be anywhere in the world as you certainly have Shadow IT somewhere?

RackN believes that IT security begins with a secure foundation for provisioning not only within your data center but into your cloud environments as well. Having a single tool architected with security as a key feature allows SecOps to spend more time worrying about protecting attacks at the application and data storage layer instead of allowing attacks at the metal.

A common side-effect of rapid growth for any organization is the introduction of complexity and one-off solutions to keep things moving regardless of the long-term impact. Over time, these decisions add up to create a chaotic environment for IT teams who find themselves unable to find an appropriate time to stop and reset.

IT operations teams also struggle in this environment as management knowledge for all these technologies are not often shared appropriately and it is common to have only 1 operator capable of supporting specific technologies. Obviously, enterprises are at great risk when knowledge is not shared and there is no standard process across a team.

L8ist Sh9y Podcast

In this week’s podcast, we speak with Paul Teich, Principal Analyst, Tirias Research. Paul offered his insight into several key industry trends as well as the recent Spectre and Meltdown discoveries.

* Spectre and Meltdown – Will this drive additional security focus?
* Augmented Reality and AI is the holy grail of Edge and Cloud
* Capabilities of 5G and its impact over next 10 years
* Why is Hyper Converged Infrastructure popular?

UPCOMING EVENTS

Follow the latest info on RackN and Digital Rebar events at www.rackn.com/events

0 comments on “Podcast: Paul Teich on Enterprise Security, Hardware Issues at Edge, Augmented Reality and 5G”

Podcast: Paul Teich on Enterprise Security, Hardware Issues at Edge, Augmented Reality and 5G

In this week’s podcast, we speak with Paul Teich, Principal Analyst, Tirias Research. Paul offered his insight into several key industry trends as well as the recent Spectre and Meltdown discoveries.

  • Spectre and Meltdown – Will this drive additional security focus?
  • Augmented Reality and AI is the holy grail of Edge and Cloud
  • Capabilities of 5G and its impact over next 10 years
  • Why is Hyper Converged Infrastructure popular?

Topic                                                                     Time (Minutes.Seconds)

Introduction                                                          0.0 –  3.06 (Texas and Texas A&M)
Spectre and Meltdown Lead to Security?      3.06 – 6.30
Industry-Wide Refresh                                       6.30 – 10.38 (At least 12 months to new silicon)
Enterprise Thoughts on Patching/Updates   10.38 – 15.03 (Profit over Security)
Major Services and Rolling Blackouts             15.03 – 16.06 (Service Patching Underway – Intel)
Security Vulnerabilities Always Exist              16.06 – 17.50
Edge ~ Highly Distributed Management        17.50 – 22.23 (Definition)
Hardware Component to Edge                        22.23 – 25.03 (Opening for ARM?)
Edge is Heterogeneous                                    25.03 – 27.48
Portability b/w Cloud and Edge Required    27.48 – 31.47 (End of Mgmt from H/W Vendors)
GPUs on the Edge                                              31.47 –  36.29 (Tesla and Nvidia Announcement)
Infrastructure Deployment in an Instant        36.29 – 40.00
Multi-Tenancy at Edge                                       40.00 – 42.50 (Jevon’s Paradox Appears Again)
Augmented Reality & AI                                    42.50 – 45.13
5G Rollout                                                            45.13 – 47.17
Hyper Converged Infrastructure – Why?       47.17 – 52.30
Wrap-Up                                                               52.30 – END

Podcast Guest
Paul Teich, Principal Analyst, Tirias Research

Paul Teich is a Principal Analyst with a technical background and over 30 years of industry experience in computing, storage, and networking. Paul’s strength is in assessing the technical feasibility and market opportunity for new technologies and developing profitable strategies to commercialize those technologies.

Paul’s prior experience includes being a key member of AMD’s Opteron server processor team in the early 2000s, which redefined 64-bit computing; product manager of a web service at the height of the first internet bubble; designer of low-cost consumer PCs before multi-PC households were common; and product manager of RISC processors used as graphics accelerators in the early 1990s, which is now back in vogue on a larger scale with deep learning.

Over the past few years Paul has spoken and moderated panels at many industry events, including IoT Dev-Con, Open Server Summit, Dell World, TiEcon Silicon Valley, NIWeek, ARM TechCon, and SXSW Interactive. Paul is quoted by an equally diverse set of industry press, including: IDG, SiliconANGLE, ComputerWorld, InfoWorld, eWeek, and Processor.com.

Paul also serves as an adviser to the EEMBC Cloud and Big Data Server Benchmarking working group (“ScaleMark”) and has been a co-organizer of the Open Server Summit’s scale-out server track. In addition, he has recently been an expert consultant in an intellectual property court case and has supported a client in front of a US government committee.

Paul holds a BS in Computer Science from Texas A&M and an MS in Technology Commercialization from the University of Texas’ McCombs School of Business. His technical accomplishments include 12 US patents and senior membership in both the ACM and the IEEE.

0 comments on “Podcast: Tim Crawford on Technology Choice, Patching, Edge and Competition in the Enterprise”

Podcast: Tim Crawford on Technology Choice, Patching, Edge and Competition in the Enterprise

In this week’s podcast, we speak with Tim Crawford from AVOA who is ranked as one of the Top 100 Most Influential Chief Technology Officers (#4) and Top 100 Cloud Expert and Influencer. He focuses on several interesting topics:

  • CIO selection of new technology for enterprise
  • Challenges for Enterprise to patch and upgrade software/hardware
  • Edge Computing – what it is, CIO thinking
  • Vendor Landscape
  • Open Source for CIOs – when to use and why

Topic                                                            Time (Minutes.Seconds)

Introduction                                                 0.0 – 0.35
Tim’s Background and Work                    0.35 – 1.55
When to select a new technology?         1.55 – 4.39 (Find Something Valuable and Try)
Signs company selected wrong              4.39 – 7.31
Security Vulnerabilities                              7.31 – 11.03 (Risk vs Reward)
Patching is a MUST? Maybe Not             11.03 – 19.40 (Patching/Upgrading are Disruptive)
Edge Computing Intro                               19.40 – 22.45
Why CIOs need to know Edge                 22.45 – 28.27 (Aircraft Example)
Is Edge diff than Cloud to CIO?                28.27 – 30.20
Does Edge need to be defined?              30.20 – 32.00 (Stop Defining & Talk How to Use Them)
Don’t need a new edge paradigm           32.00 –  34.25 (Tech vs Business Goals)
Hybrid                                                           34.25 – 36.57 (Hybrid is Heterogeneity)
Vendor Landscape Convergence            36.57 – 40.30 (Best of Breed)
Open Source and CIOs                              40.30 – 45.30 (OS is Free Like a Puppy)
Wrap-Up                                                      45.30 – END

 

Podcast Guest
Tim Crawford, AVOA

Tim Crawford is ranked as one of the Top 100 Most Influential Chief Information Technology Officers (#4), Top 100 Most Social CIOs (#7), Top 20 People Most Retweeted by IT Leaders (#5) and Top 100 Cloud Experts and Influencers. Tim is a strategic CIO & advisor to CIOs, large global enterprise organizations across a number of industries including financial services, healthcare, high-tech and major airlines. Tim’s work differentiates and catapults organizations in transformative ways through the use of technology as a strategic lever.

Tim is an internationally renowned CIO thought leader in the areas of IT transformation, Cloud Computing, Data Analytics and Internet of Things (IoT). Tim has served as CIO and other senior IT roles with global organizations such as Konica Minolta/ All Covered, Stanford University, Knight-Ridder, Philips Electronics and National Semiconductor.

Tim’s extensive experience includes strategic planning, organizational development, governance, program and portfolio management that aligns with business strategy. Additional experience includes mergers and acquisitions, business development, strategic sourcing, compliance, information security and risk management.

Tim serves on the Board of Directors for Modius and on the Advisory Board for CloudVelox. Tim holds an MBA in International Business with Honors and a Bachelor of Science degree in Computer Information Systems both from Golden Gate University.

0 comments on “January 19: Weekly Review of Digital Rebar and RackN with DevOps and Edge News”

January 19: Weekly Review of Digital Rebar and RackN with DevOps and Edge News

Welcome to the weekly post of the RackN blog recap of all things Digital Rebar, RackN, Edge Computing, and DevOps. If you have any ideas for this recap or would like to include content please contact us at info@rackn.com or tweet RackN (@rackngo)

Items of the Week

Industry News

In 2017, more companies than ever before decided to start their DevOps journey. As with anything new, there’s a learning curve: The trick is identifying missteps before they become bad habits, because habits can be hard to break.

As you refine your DevOps strategies for the new year, it’s important to take a critical look back and seek out these troublemakers. These issues may not be obvious – so we asked business leaders and DevOps practitioners to help, by sharing their wisdom on the worst DevOps behaviors standing in the way of success.

Read on for the top 10 offenders. If you’re guilty of any of these, now is the time to kick these bad habits to the curb and maximize DevOps success in 2018.

CONNECTED devices now regularly double as digital hoovers: equipped with a clutch of sensors, they suck in all kinds of information and send it to their maker for analysis. Not so the wireless earbuds developed by Bragi, a startup from Munich. They keep most of what they collect, such as the wearers’ vital signs, and crunch the data locally. “The devices are getting smarter as they are used,” says Nikolaj Hviid, its chief executive.

Bragi’s earplugs are at the forefront of a big shift in the tech industry. In recent years ever more computing has been pushed into the “cloud”, meaning networks of big data centres. But the pendulum has already started to swing: computing is moving back to the “edge” of local networks and intelligent devices.

There are so many terms floating around IT worlds today. Just as you start to figure out DevOps, DevSecOps or Secure DevOps jumps onto your radar. It’s certainly not a new term by today’s standard of “new,” but it doesn’t have the same notoriety that DevOps has.

DevSecOps is as simple as it sounds, it is the conscious integration of security into the DevOps process. With the news about Meltdown and Spectre, having the most efficient security processes is critical. The mindset of both DevOps and DevSecOps is essentially the same, increase collaboration and efficiency. One question you might be asking is, what is the benefit of DevSecOps versus DevOps alone?

Digital Rebar

RackN

An interesting paradox in technology is our desire to obsess over the latest shiny (Note our L8istSh9y Podcast) object promising the moon; however, we tend to hold on to our reliable, dependable solutions that become outdated.  A great example of this reliance on outdated technology is the well-known Linux provisioning tool Cobbler.

Cobbler was built specially for Linux in the pre-cloud days with version 2.2.3-1 released in June 2012. The product continues on a schedule of 2 releases a year with the last update in September 2017. There is no commercial support, minimal development and hardly anyone keeping the lights on.  In today’s security landscape, that’s not a safe place for a critical infrastructure service.

The Digital Rebar community has taken the learnings from the Cobbler community.

We’ve built a SaaS-based platform that brings the efficiency and automation of the cloud into your existing infrastructure. It’s called RackN – making provisioning, control, and orchestration simple. We built it to give organizations like yours the benefits you see others getting through public clouds like AWS and Google. Things like compliance, repeatability, scalability, security, and speed. It’s a platform made to overcome the difficult operational challenges of physical infrastructure.

Obtain access to the latest RackN technology with support and training from the RackN team. Additional services for customized engagements are available. Start your 30-day trial of RackN software today.

L8ist Sh9y Podcast

In this week’s podcast, we speak with Dave McCrory, VP of Engineering for Machine Learning at GE Digital. He focuses on several interesting topics:

• Data Gravity Overview
• Data “Training” – Monetization – Application Usage in Edge
• Multi-Tenancy in Edge?

UPCOMING EVENTS

Follow the latest info on RackN and Digital Rebar events at www.rackn.com/events

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