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Four Tableau products a quick review and explanation

I want to share you what are the Products most popular.

Total four products. Read the details below.

Tableau desktop-(Business analytics anyone can use) - Tableau  Desktop  is  based  on  breakthrough technology  from  Stanford  University  that  lets  you drag & drop to analyze data. You can connect to  data in a few clicks, then visualize and create interactive dashboards with a few more.

We’ve done years of research to build a system that supports people’s natural  ability  to  think visually. Shift fluidly between views, following your natural train of thought. You’re not stuck in wizards or bogged down writing scripts. You just create beautiful, rich data visualizations.  It's so easy to use that any Excel user can learn it. Get more results for less effort. And it’s 10 –100x faster than existing solutions.

Tableau server
Tableau  Server  is  a  business  intelligence  application  that  provides  browser-based  analytics anyone can use. It’s a rapid-fire alternative to th…

The Story behind Mainframe to Cloud Journey

Mainframe to cloud
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Mainframe to CLOUD: Mainframe computing took off in the 1950s and gained much prominence through-out the 1960s. Corporations such as IBM (International Business Machines), Univac, DEC (Digital Equipment Corporation), and Control Data Corporation started developing powerful mainframe systems.

These mainframe systems mainly carried out number-crunching for scientists and engineers. The main programming language used was Fortran. Then in the 1960s, the notion of database systems was conceived and corporations developed database systems based on the network and hierarchical data models. The database applications at that time were written mainly in COBOL.

Cloud Vs Mainframe

In the 1970s, corporations such as DEC created the notion of mini-computers. An example is DEC's VAX machine. These machines were much smaller than the mainframe systems. Around that time, terminals were developed. This way, programmers did not have to go to computing centers and use punch cards for their computations. They could use their terminals and submit the jobs to the computing machines. This was a huge step forward. It was also during this time that languages such as C and operating systems such as UNIX were developed.



A significant development in the late 1970s was the emergence of the personal computer. This resulted in Apple Computers. Soon after, IBM developed its own personal computers. Microsoft developed the DOS operating system for these IBM machines. Powerful workstations were developed in the early 1980s by corporations such as Sun Microsystems, Apollo, and HP (Hewlett Packard). Database systems based on the relational data model were developed by corporations such as IBM and Oracle. By the mid-1980s, computers were poised to take over the world.

Distributed Computing

With the invention of the Internet by DARPA (Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency), networked systems gained momentum in the 1970s and the early products came out in the 1980s. Computers were networked together and were communicating with each other and exchanging messages through what is now known as email. Several applications were developed for these distributed systems. The idea was to utilize the resources and carry out a computation in multiple machines. The late 1980s also saw the emergence of parallel computing.

A computing paradigm that exploded in the early 1990s was the distributed object paradigm. Here, computers were encapsulated as objects. This way objects communicated with each other by exchanging messages. This work resulted in consortia such as the Object Management Group [OMG] to be formed. It was at this time that object-oriented languages such as Smalltalk and C++ rose to prominence.

Evaluation of WWW

In the early 1990s, one of the major innovations of the twentieth century was initiated and that was the World Wide Web (WWW). Tim Berners Lee, the inventor of the WWW was a programmer at CERN in Geneva, Switzerland. He started a project to support physicists sharing data. This project resulted in the WWW. Around the same time, programmers at the University of Illinois National Computing Center developed the MOSAIC browser. These two innovations resulted in ordinary people using the WWW to query and search for information. The late 1990s saw the emergence of several search engines such as Alta Vista and Lycos. Then two researchers from Stanford University started a company called Google that is now the largest web search company in the world. Java became one of the popular programming languages.

CLOUD Computing
  • Cloud application 
  • Cloud data layer 
  • Cloud storage layer 
  • Cloud operating system and hypervisor layer 

The late 1990s also saw what is now called the dot-com boom. Several companies that provided services were formed and this resulted in electronic commerce. However, the infrastructure technologies were not mature at that time and, as a result, many of these companies did not survive. In the late 1990s and early 2000s, the notion of web services based on the service paradigm was created. With the service technologies, better infrastructures were built for e-commerce. Corporations were providing services to the consumer based on the service paradigm.

Developments in services computing, distributed computing, and the WWW have resulted in cloud computing. The idea was to provide computing as a service just like we use electricity as a service. That is, a cloud service provider would provide different levels of service to the consumer. The service could be to use the cloud for computing, for database management, or for application support such as organizing one's finances.

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