Latest release brings autonomous database capabilities to Scylla’s
high-performance, Apache Cassandra-compatible database
SAN FRANCISCO—Scylla Summit 2017—Oct. 24, 2017—ScyllaDB, the next generation of NoSQL, kicked off its two-day Scylla Summit by announcing a major new release of its open source NoSQL database, Scylla 2.0. With Scylla 2.0, the company now offers greater feature parity with popular open source database Apache Cassandra. Scylla 2.0 is now available for download.
Scylla is an open source drop-in Cassandra replacement that is powered by C++. Utilizing the best from Cassandra in high availability, fault tolerance and a rich ecosystem, Scylla offers developers a higher performing and more resource-effective Cassandra alternative to power demanding applications without compromising availability.
“This release of Scylla is a big step towards the autonomous database,” said Dor Laor, CEO and co-founder, ScyllaDB. “Our vision is to provide a database that dynamically tunes itself to varying conditions while always maintaining a high level of performance, regardless of any administrative operation. Scylla 2.0 moves us much closer to this goal and sets our company apart from others in the industry.”
New Features in Scylla 2.0
The latest release of Scylla includes several new features that ease database administration and help developers build the next generation of applications:
Scylla 2.0 is now available. Existing customers are encouraged to upgrade to the new version of Scylla in order to take full advantage of performance gains and new capabilities.
ScyllaDB is the world’s fastest NoSQL database. Fully compatible with Apache Cassandra, Scylla embraces a shared-nothing approach that increases throughput and storage capacity to 10X that of Cassandra. AppNexus, Samsung, Mogujie, Outbrain, Kenshoo, Olacabs, Investing.com, Eniro, IBM’s Compose and many more leading companies have adopted Scylla to realize order-of-magnitude performance improvements and reduce hardware costs. ScyllaDB was founded by the team responsible for the KVM hypervisor and is backed by Bessemer Venture Partners, Innovation Endeavors, Wing Venture Capital, Qualcomm Ventures, Magma Venture Partners, Western Digital Capital and Samsung Ventures. For more information: ScyllaDB.com