New research adds to growing evidence that disease monitoring techniques using social media are emerging to take the place of costlier and slower traditional tools.
Some scientific fields that do not have standard data formats are creating new platforms to facilitate the information sharing that will advance research.
Data officials in Chicago built an automated extract transform load (ETL) framework to more quickly and easily open city data.
Building on four years of helping cities improve services, IBM's Smarter Cities Challenge invites local governments to apply for assistance from problem-solving teams.
With the use of advanced analytics tools, legal e-discovery workflows can often be streamlined to eliminate multiple review passes that characterize manual reviews in the discovery process.
Uber will provide Boston with trip data from its quarterly logs to help the city improve transportation practices.
2015 is shaping up as a year when data analytics, ubiquitous video, and cyber forensics will force government IT managers to make decisions about how they deploy their resources.
The National Institutes of Health is supporting the launch of an electronic “Commons,” a shared cloud and high-performance computing ecosystem to support the biomedical research community.
Argonne National Laboratory researchers moved 65 terabytes of data between storage centers in Ottawa and New Orleans in under 100 minutes.
Government IT departments will increasingly turn to data warehouse augmentation tools and tactics in 2015 to address their big data management challenges.
Researchers are developing set of data management tools that could be used across the scientific community.
Veterans Affairs launches a pilot project to test uses of IBM Watson analytics to help doctors sift electronic medical records to support clinical decision-making in treating PTSD.