a short presentation on data vault and dw2.0 that i gave for bill inmon in 2006.
i’m beginning to post slides from presentations that i’ve done at dama, tdwi, and other conference proceedings over the years. if you like these slides, please let me know by commenting here on the blog. thank-you kindly, dan linstedt
hello everyone, i’ve posted the slides from the advanced architecture conference in denver. most of these slides are similar to the ones i posted a few days ago, but there is a brand new section here – that section introduces and discusses operational data vault (operational data warehousing).
column based data stores have been around for a long time. this blog will talk about what you need to do to make the data vault successful on a column based data store. it’s quite simple really, and in the end – some parts of physical data modeling don’t matter in a column based data […]
i just had a really funny experience, with good data that is… i just thought i’d pass this along.
really now, what is trash data? data gone bad! you know as i do that data is an asset. what most people take for granted (or believe) is that only “good data has value.” i’m here to tell you that belief couldn’t be further from the truth.
people come to me all the time complaining about the number of joins in the data vault. i thought i might take a crack at answering this question/complaint, and provide some solid mathematical proof behind the fundamental design of the data vault model. i welcome your feedback (i hope you take the time to comment).
i had a great interview (now posted) with jorge garcia of technology evaluation centers. it’s a fairly decent read.
this is a clarification post about the standards, certification, and offering licensed training in the market place.
potential issues of using the data vault modeling techniques