Anyone who’s tried to build such a solution knows that one of the chief difficulties is encompassing the sheer number and complexity of existing data sources. In order to deliver a true solution, we need to be able to bring this disparate data together. A graph data system, built with JanusGraph and backed by the power of Scylla, is a great fit for solving this problem.
Scylla Summit 2018 was quite an event! Your intrepid reporter tried to keep up with the goings-on, live-tweeting the event from opening to close. If you missed my Tweetstream, you can pick it up here: And here we go! "Four years ago, Dor and Avi had an idea for a better database."#ScyllaSummit pic.twitter.com/lCM08NVDJd — Peter Corless 🌎☮ (@PeterCorless) November 6, 2018 It’s impossible to pack two days and dozens of speakers into a few thousand words, so I’m going to give just the highlights and will embed the SlideShare links for a selected few talks. However, free to check out […]
We recently hosted the webinar, Steering the Sea Monster: Integrating Scylla with Kubernetes. We received a lot of great questions during the live webinar, so here they are along with our answers. Miss the live webinar? You can access the on-demand version here.
In this blog post, we’ll start by describing Kubernetes, a system for automating application deployment and monitoring, discuss how some Kubernetes concepts map to those of Scylla, and provide a complete example (hosted on GitHub) of Scylla on Kubernetes that should serve as a good starting point for your own deployment strategy.