Big data can deliver new evidence in court. Several American examples indicate that big data collected and analysed from public data sets can be admitted as evidence.
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Over the past five years, a rapidly growing San Francisco company called GitHub has become a dominant player in software development, largely because it has fine-tuned the tools used for “version control,” which is the process of logging all the changes made to a set of documents. Programs are fragile enough that even a small change—a single misplaced semicolon, for example—might cause it to crash. GitHub keeps track of those semicolons, and who put them where.
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[M]aster data continues to be a critical concern for large and medium-sized enterprises…basic records on customers, products, suppliers, employees, locations, assets and more…
Unfortunately, in most organizations, this operational information is duplicated and scattered across multiple systems and applications. As it evolves independently, it becomes error-prone and keeps decision makers from having a unified view of operational intelligence. The disparate information also prevents customers from getting the accurate and timely information they need to make purchasing decisions.
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By now, many of us have heard the term “Big Data”. We may not know exactly what it means but we know we all produce lots of bytes and bits of digital data every hour of every day—and it all adds up.
Maturity models are established mechanisms that help organizations assess their capabilities along a particular domain of interest, and how much further they need to grow in order to reach the desired end-state.
Level One: Motivated
Level Two: Organized
Level Three: Aware
Level Four: Informed
Level Five: Assertive
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