Designed to integrate data from silos better, faster, and with less cost, MarkLogic can help you integrate data and build your 360-degree view up to four times faster than if using a traditional database. And, you don’t have to sacrifice any of the enterprise features required for storing and managing mission-critical data.
Embedded Machine learning takes center stage with MarkLogic 10, putting it at the core of the database to make key functions smarter and more automatic.
Data Hub Service launches as MarkLogic’s first cloud service, giving customers a fully managed MarkLogic Data Hub with on-demand capacity and auto-scaling.
MarkLogic 9 debuts with advanced security features, further establishing MarkLogic as the most secure NoSQL database in the market. MarkLogic University users consume over 14,000 On-Demand video tutorials, and attend almost 7,000 training days. Soon, we’ll rival SNL for content binging!
The first release of MarkLogic Data Hub goes live, a software interface that runs on top of MarkLogic Server and includes a set of tools and libraries to ingest data from multiple sources, harmonize that data, master it, and then search and analyze it.
The release of MarkLogic 7 adds semantic capabilities – i.e. the ability to store graph data as RDF Triples – helping define the meaning of relationships in the data (but sadly, not between you and your significant other).
MarkLogic welcomes current CEO Gary Bloom, opens its first Asia-Pacific office in Tokyo, and goes live with BBC Sport for the 2012 Summer Olympics. We give ourselves a Perfect 10.
MarkLogic 4 reaches two significant milestones: becoming Common Criteria Certified (an international standard for computer security), and our first cloud customer goes live on AWS. Our head has always been in the clouds.
We establish our first European office in the heart of London and move our Headquarters to its current location in San Carlos, CA – along the 101 corridor through the heart of the Silicon Valley.
MarkLogic is granted the initial patents for essential components of our database. Way back when, we knew where the future of data was headed.
Cerisent officially becomes known as MarkLogic, releases Version 1 of the first NoSQL database, and wins its first customer, Elsevier. We were busy bees.
Christopher Lindblad founds company as Cerisent. Also on this date in 1969, another significant takeoff took place: NASA launched Apollo 10. Coincidence? We think not.