Posts marked with “nosql”

Querying NoSQL With SQL: HAVING Your JSON Cake and SELECTing It Too!

by · August 6, 2020


Interested in NoSQL document databases, but discouraged by a lack of a standard query language? Let’s put the SQL back in NoSQL. In this article, let’s explore how a NoSQL document database models data and how SQL can be used to query data without schemas or tables.


MySQL Without The SQL—Oh My!

by · July 13, 2018


Could you be working on a project without a database administrator to set up relational tables, indexes, and schemas? Or are you tired of embedding ugly lines of SQL in your pristine PHP code? There is new hope for you.


The NoSQL Hype Curve is Bending

by · December 29, 2010


The hype of 2010 was clearly NoSQL.


Apache CouchDB hits 0.11.0, drops "alpha" and "beta"

by · March 30, 2010


The popular document-oriented database hits version 0.11.0, and this time shows up without “alpha” or “beta” status.


AntidisestablishmentSQLism: an introduction to NoSQL

by ·


Talking about the NoSQL movement is like talking about a “NoC++” movement: people not using C++ have very little else in common with each other. For instance, some people say that NoSQL is obviously all about ACID (atomic, consistent, isolated, durable) vs. BASE (basically available, soft-state, easy). Other people say it’s all about scalability, whereas […]


TEK·X Webcast "Mongo Scale!"

by · March 23, 2010


This week’s TEK·X webcast – part of the webcast series sponsored by php|architect and Microsoft – will be on the topic of MongoDB. MongoDB is part of a new wave of persistent storage engines that make up the NoSQL movement. The most popular websites in the world are switching to or already use non-relational databases. […]


The state of MongoDB, March 2010

by · March 9, 2010


Eliot Horowitz and the rest of the core MongoDB Team released a post on the project blog addressing current and future development of the project. The team has released two stable releases — 1.0 and 1.2 — and has a third, version 1.4, coming that contains “better concurrency, geospatial indexing, ‘usability’ enhancements and speed enhancements, to name a few.”