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Date: Thursday, July 23, 2015

Time: 11:00 pm ET/8:00 am PT 

Duration: 60 minutes (including Q&A)

Hosted by SAPinsider, sponsored by SAP

Technology professionals are under enormous pressure to develop and support performance-intensive applications that meet customers’ demands for relevant, contextual interactions at the right moment. To do this, they need an application development platform that allows them to easily and quickly create custom applications for high-performance, real-time data management, and complex analytics. In-memory technology provides these capabilities.

In this webinar, Forrester Research guest speaker Mike Gualtieri will discuss the findings of a research study conducted by Forrester Consulting on behalf of SAP and Intel. You’ll learn:

• How enterprises can benefit from developing or migrating their own applications using a robust, integrated in-memory platform

• How these applications are uniquely suited to meet not only real-time database management, but also other computing-intensive applications like predictive analytics, the Internet of Things (IoT), and various business and customer applications that target specific business needs

• How applications developed on an in-memory platform bring unique competitive advantages with extremely high performance

In addition, SAP will discuss how the SAP HANA Platform can be used to create in-memory applications that speed your growth and reshape your business.

Presenter:

Mike Gualtieri, Forrester Research

Mike has more than 25 years’ experience in the industry helping firms design and develop mission-critical applications in eCommerce, insurance, banking, travel/hospitality, manufacturing, healthcare, and scientific research for organizations including Nasa, eBay, Bank of America, Liberty Mutual, Nielsen, EMC, and others. He has written thousands of lines of code, managed development teams, and consulted with dozens of technology firms on product, marketing, and R&D strategy.

Mike earned a B.S. in computer science and management from Worcester Polytechnic Institute. While a student, Mike was awarded three U.S. patents for inventing an expert system used to train air traffic controllers around the world.

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