01. Mark Johnson, Oracle, visits #theCUBE!. (00:14) 02. Update on IT in the Public Sector. (00:57) 03. Public Sector Budgeting and New Cloud Service Issues. (01:49) 04. The Push for Public Sector Consolidation. (03:10) 05. The Cloud First Initiative and Existing Legacy Systems. (04:31) 06. What Oracle's Plan is for the Public Sector. (06:18) 07. The Security Issue and Oracle's Answers in the Public Sector. (07:17) Track List created with http://www.vinjavideo.com. --- --- Mark Johnson, Oracle, at Oracle CloudWorld DC 2016 with John Furrier and Dave Vellante @theCUBE #CloudWorld
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BarTender 2016 seamlessly integrates with virtually any data source: Enterprise-level software like Oracle, SAP and IBM WebSphere, SQL Server, spreadsheets, even text files. In this video, you’ll learn how to use BarTender’s easy-to-use Database Wizard to connect, link and select data from a data source.
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A new path to cloud? Oracle’s plans to close the public/private gap | #OOW by Teryn O'Brien | Sep 19, 2016 During Oracle OpenWorld 2016, Oracle is highlighting its Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) to offer an entirely new infrastructure experience for enterprises. The company is also explaining its own aggressive move to Cloud computing. Chuck Hollis, senior VP of Infrastructure, Cloud and Storage at Oracle, spoke with John Furrier (@furrier) and Peter Burris (@plburris), cohosts of theCUBE, from the SiliconANGLE Media team, during Oracle OpenWorld 2016 to talk about Oracle’s updated cloud IaaS. A third way to do Cloud services Hollis explained what fueled Oracle’s design of its second-generation cloud IaaS. “Our belief is there’s a gap in the market,” said Hollis. There are people doing private Cloud and people doing public Cloud, but there aren’t very many other options. “We think that Oracle is doing a third option — a combined, integrated strategy on premise and in the Cloud,” he said. It’s the same technology and set of capabilities aimed at enterprise applications that work in ways enterprises need it to work, according to Hollis. An entirely new infrastructure This transition is a new leap into the future, Hollis noted. “We got into the market, we learned a lot of things, but we also realized that we could actually start over again.” Many of the people on the engineering team building this second-generation Cloud are ex-Amazon or ex-Azure employees. They were handed a blank piece of paper and told they could start all over again, he said. “It actually is pretty exciting what they’ve done architecturally,” said Hollis. Watch the complete video interview below, and be sure to check out more of SiliconANGLE and theCUBE’s coverage of Oracle OpenWorld.
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