IBM Cloud is announcing the General Availability of IBM Cloud Databases for MongoDB in Dallas, Frankfurt, London, Oslo, Sydney, Tokyo, and Washington D.C.
We are excited to announce new integrations and the expansion of IBM Cloud Databases services into the IBM Cloud regions of Sydney, London, and Washington D.C.
IBM Cloud is announcing the General Availability of IBM Cloud Databases for Elasticsearch, IBM Cloud Databases for etcd, and Messages for RabbitMQ in Dallas, Frankfurt, and Tokyo.
IBM Cloud Databases for PostgreSQL and Redis are now available as GA services in the IBM Cloud Frankfurt region. These database-as-a-service products are fully managed, highly available, and built from the ground up with enterprise security in mind.
IBM Cloud is announcing the General Availability of IBM Cloud Databases for PostgreSQL and IBM Cloud Databases for Redis in the US South Region. These database-as-a-service products are fully managed, highly available, and built from the ground up with enterprise security in mind.
Learn about our integrations with IBM Cloud Resource Groups and how you can leverage identity and access management (IAM) to improve authentication against IBM Cloudant.
Over the past few weeks, we have been rolling out the ability for IBM Cloudant users to have more control over their Cloudant Standard plans and provisioned throughput capacity. Customers will have the ability to more accurately set the provisioned throughput capacity according to the needs of their applications. The Standard plan is backed by 99.95% SLA at all prices points and changes to provisioned throughput capacity are usually available within seconds.
IBM Cloudant is removing the Warehousing feature, which allows Cloudant data to be analyzed in Db2 Warehouse for Cloud. This will happen in stages, as follows:
When your business is operating at web scale, every microsecond counts. For most of the past decade, it has been an open secret that website performance has a measurable impact on financial results – for example, a study conducted by one major web retailer revealed that every additional 100 milliseconds of latency resulted in substantial and costly losses in revenue.