View all newsletters
Receive our newsletter - data, insights and analysis delivered to you
  1. Technology
  2. Data
November 24, 2009

Data Applied launches web-based data mining tool

XML web API to enable on-demand remote data analysis

By CBR Staff Writer

Data Applied, a provider of business intelligence and data mining offerings, has launched web-based data mining tool, which offers an array of data analysis and visualisation techniques, designed to extract knowledge from raw data.

The company said that the new offering can be applied in applications such as analysing survey results, visualising product inventories, optimising marketing campaigns, or finding hidden patterns in product orders.

According to Data Applied, users can connect over the web, upload data, and perform analysis tasks. Interactive data visualisations can be accessed over the internet, or deployed to private intranets and an XML web API enables on-demand remote data analysis, or low footprint integration with other products. In addition, collaboration features such as sharing data sets, tagging analysis results, exporting content as images and searching within results are also included.

Furthermore, analysis techniques include pivot charts, tree maps, time series forecasting, correlation analysis, outlier detection, association rule mining, clustering, decision trees, and similarity maps, the company said.

Content from our partners
How designers are leveraging tech to apply the brakes to fast fashion
Why the tech sector must embrace faster, smarter talent recruitment
Sherif Tawfik: The Middle East and Africa are ready to lead on the climate

The company is also planning to keep adding features such as market-basket analysis or time sequence mining. It relies on SQL technology, either open source (MySQL) or commercial (Microsoft SQL Server) behind its web API.

Dominic Pouzin, founder of Data Applied, said: We see companies trying to analyse data sets such as survey results or sales data using conventional spreadsheet software. Some analysts end up plotting hundreds of pie charts to find which groups are more likely to answer yes to a specific question, buy a specific product, or find outliers. The algorithms we implement do that automatically, but some companies don’t know it is possible.

Topics in this article :
Websites in our network
Select and enter your corporate email address Tech Monitor's research, insight and analysis examines the frontiers of digital transformation to help tech leaders navigate the future. Our Changelog newsletter delivers our best work to your inbox every week.
  • CIO
  • CTO
  • CISO
  • CSO
  • CFO
  • CDO
  • CEO
  • Architect Founder
  • MD
  • Director
  • Manager
  • Other
Visit our privacy policy for more information about our services, how New Statesman Media Group may use, process and share your personal data, including information on your rights in respect of your personal data and how you can unsubscribe from future marketing communications. Our services are intended for corporate subscribers and you warrant that the email address submitted is your corporate email address.
THANK YOU