– Frank Huerta, CEO, TransLattice, says:
As enterprises move to the Cloud, many are looking to mitigate the risks surrounding outages, data location compliance and vendor lock-in. TransLattice’s new version 3.0 of the TransLattice Elastic Database (TED) effectively solves this issue. TransLattice has developed the world’s first geographically distributed Relational Database Management System (RDBMS) that enables deployment on multiple public cloud provider networks at the same time, as well as on virtual machines (VMs), physical hardware or any combination thereof.
TransLattice Elastic Database 3.0 provides numerous advantages to its users:
· Spans multiple public clouds simultaneously
· Creates a highly available, fault-tolerant database fabric comprised of all-active nodes and capable of being administered from anywhere on the network
· Scales capacity easily by adding nodes on demand with no downtime
· Positions mission-critical data closer to the edge of the network for improved response time for customers, partners and employees
· Controls data location through simple-to-configure policies, thereby reducing the need for federation of data and streamlining compliance management
· Costs far less than traditional SQL databases and includes geographic distribution capabilities that others don’t have
Using TED 3.0, organizations can minimize the risk of moving databases to the cloud by taking advantage of more than one cloud provider, knowing that they can add or change providers at a later date. TED 3.0, can cross multiple public cloud and on-premises infrastructure, providing organizations with more flexibility as they make use of the cloud. It addresses the challenges that multi-national organizations face of running truly distributed and scalable databases for their global applications. In addition, TED 3.0 helps these organizations optimally deploy cloud applications, and shields those organizations from individual cloud service provider outages. TED 3.0 is the first and only RDBMS to span multiple public cloud networks, while retaining the ability to control data location via policy, and acting as one cohesive database to the end user.