Home Business IT Business Telecommunications SAS moves Visual Analytics downmarket

SAS moves Visual Analytics downmarket

A new version of SAS Visual Analytics is aimed at workgroups and midsized businesses in addition to the enterprise customers originally targeted.

SAS Visual Analytics was introduced nearly a year ago to provide large organisations with the ability to quickly and easily explore massive amounts of data. It was originally designed to run on blade servers and database appliances such as Greenplum and Teradata.

The new version addresses the needs of workgroups and midsized businesses as it has been tailored for departmental-scale servers.

"With powerful data exploration and display abilities, SAS Visual Analytics is more than just a simple business intelligence product," said SAS senior vice president and chief marketing officer Jim Davis.

"Merging BI and analytics in one fast, easy-to-use package, SAS sits at the crossroads of several technologies that customers are anxious to see converge.

"SAS Visual Analytics is highly scalable, ranging from scenarios with a handful of users to a corporate wide, global deployment."

An online demo of SAS Visual Analytics is available.

The software also sports a number of new graphical and analytical features, including dynamic filtering and new visualisations.

LEARN NBN TRICKS AND TRAPS WITH FREE NBN SURVIVAL GUIDE

Did you know: Key business communication services may not work on the NBN?

Would your office survive without a phone, fax or email?

Avoid disruption and despair for your business.

Learn the NBN tricks and traps with your FREE 10-page NBN Business Survival Guide

The NBN Business Survival Guide answers your key questions:

· When can I get NBN?
· Will my business phones work?
· Will fax & EFTPOS be affected?
· How much will NBN cost?
· When should I start preparing?

DOWNLOAD NOW!

Stephen Withers

joomla visitors

Stephen Withers is one of Australia¹s most experienced IT journalists, having begun his career in the days of 8-bit 'microcomputers'. He covers the gamut from gadgets to enterprise systems. In previous lives he has been an academic, a systems programmer, an IT support manager, and an online services manager. Stephen holds an honours degree in Management Sciences and a PhD in Industrial and Business Studies.