In today’s business environment, with the rapidly increasing volume of data and the growing pressure to respond to events in real-time, organizations need data-driven strategies to gain valuable insights faster and increase their competitive advantage.
As we continue to see our community grow around Event Grid, many of you have started to explore the boundaries of complexity and scale that can be achieved. We’ve been blown away with some of the system architectures we have seen built on top of the platform.
Today’s consumers are using more devices and channels to interact with retailers than ever before. Seamless service across all channels is the expectation, not the exception.
Azure Stream Analytics is a fully managed service for real-time data processing. Stream Analytics jobs read data from input sources like Azure Event Hubs or IoT Hub. They can perform a variety of tasks from simple ETL and archiving to complex event pattern detection and machine learning scoring.
Azure Stream Analytics is Microsoft’s serverless real-time analytics offering for complex event processing. It enables customers to unlock valuable insights and gain a competitive advantage by harnessing the power of big data.
A single Azure function is all it took to fully implement an end-to-end, real-time, mission critical data pipeline. And it was done with a serverless architecture. Serverless architectures simplify the building, deployment, and management of cloud scale applications.
Our scenarioThe project I’m working on requires me to retrieve information from multiple sources like the NuGet and GitHub API. Let’s bring into focus how I’m downloading data from the GitHub API.
Since our updates at Microsoft //Build 2018, the Event Grid team’s primary focus has been delivering updates that will make it easier for you run your critical workloads on Event Grid. I’m excited to announce that we have released dead lettering of events to blob storage, configurable retry policies, availability in all public regions, Azure Container Registry as a publisher, and SDK updates as well as portal updates!
In time for the Build 2018 conference, the Relay learned a brand-new trick that you may have missed leaning about amidst the torrent of other Azure news, so we’re telling you about it again today: The Relay now also supports relayed HTTP requests over its open Websockets protocol.
Last week, the Microsoft Build conference brought developers lots of innovation and was action packed with in-depth sessions. In case there was simply too much for you to digest, I wanted to pull together some key highlights and top sessions to watch.