Home
Schedule
Conference Info
Sponsorship Information
IBM Watson AI Day
Registration
Press Registration
Speakers
Sessions
Sponsors
Exhibitors
JETRO × Six Prefectures of Japan Pavilion Exhibitors
Media Sponsors
  Topics
  Call For Papers
  Hotel Info
  Past Events
Untitled Document
2017 West
Premium Sponsors
Diamond



Platinum
@DevOpsSummit

Bronze










Untitled Document
2017 West
Keynote Sponsor


Untitled Document
2017 West Exhibitors
























@ThingsExpo











Untitled Document
2017 West JETRO ×
Six Prefectures
of Japan
Pavilion Exhibitors



















Untitled Document
2017 West Media Sponsors














Untitled Document
2017 East
Premium Sponsors
Diamond



Platinum
@DevOpsSummit

@DevOpsSummit

Silver
@DevOpsSummit


Bronze










Untitled Document
2017 East Exhibitors
@DevOpsSummit




































Untitled Document
2017 East Media Sponsors
















Untitled Document
2016 West
Premium Sponsors
Platinum Plus



Silver
@ThingsExpo

Bronze







Untitled Document
2016 Welcome Reception Sponsor

Untitled Document
2016 West Exhibitors










@DevOps Summit






@DevOps Summit

@WebRTC Summit












@WebRTC Summit









@DevOps Summit

Untitled Document
2016 West Media Sponsors











Untitled Document
2016 East Gold Sponsors

@ThingsExpo

Untitled Document
2016 East Silver Sponsors


@DevOps Summit

Untitled Document
2016 East Bronze Sponsors

Cloud Expo







Cloud Expo

Untitled Document
2016 East Vendor Presentation Sponsors

@DevOps Summit

Untitled Document
2016 East Exhibitors

@DevOps Summit





@ThingsExpo



@DevOps Summit

@ThingsExpo


@DevOps Summit









@DevOps Summit







@DevOps Summit










Untitled Document
2016 East Media Sponsors










Untitled Document
2015 West Gold Sponsor

Untitled Document
2015 West Silver Sponsor


Untitled Document
2015 West Bronze Sponsors

Cloud Expo |@ThingsExpo

Cloud Expo | DevOps Summit


@ThingsExpo





@DevOps Summit

@ThingsExpo


@ThingsExpo

Untitled Document
2015 West Exhibitors












@DevOps Summit





@DevOps Summit












@DevOps Summit

@DevOps Summit




@ThingsExpo


@DevOps Summit


Untitled Document
2015 West Session Sponsor

Untitled Document
2015 West E-Bulletin Sponsor

DevOps Summit

Untitled Document
2015 West
Association Sponsors

Untitled Document
2015 West
Media Sponsor

Untitled Document
2015 East Gold Sponsor


WebRTC Summit

DevOps Summit

Untitled Document
2015 East Silver Sponsor

DevOps Summit

WebRTC Summit


Untitled Document
2015 East Bronze Sponsor

DevOps Summit

Cloud Expo | DevOps Summit
@ThingsExpo

DevOps Summit

DevOps Summit

Untitled Document
2015 East Delegate Bag Sponsor


Untitled Document
2015 East Exhibitors


DevOps Summit


@ThingsExpo



DevOps Summit







Cloud Expo | @ThingsExpo

@ThingsExpo
@ThingsExpo
DevOps Summit

DevOps Summit
@ThingsExpo
DevOps Summit
DevOps Summit
DevOps Summit
DevOps Summit
DevOps Summit



@ThingsExpo

Untitled Document
2015 East
Media Sponsor

Using XML Schemas and DTDs Together
Using XML Schemas and DTDs Together

XML Schemas are quickly becoming the industry standard that Document Type Definitions (DTDs) used to be. Much has been written about the advantages of XML Schemas over DTDs. Indeed, Schemas do offer advantages. However, with all the focus on the need to transition from DTDs to Schemas, it seems that little attention has been paid to how XML Schemas and DTDs can be used together.

This article focuses on how to validate an XML document against an XML Schema and a DTD at the same time. Additionally, the article focuses on how to transition from using DTDs exclusively to using both XML Schemas and DTDs. This type of transition is especially important for organizations that have heavily invested in DTDs and now have large document inventories based on them. The XML Schema and DTD in this article will be a small version of the DocBook DTD standard - a modular approach to building DTDs that has long been a standard for SGML developers. Although the example is presented in a recognizable DocBook format, it could easily be adapted to work with XML Schemas and DTDs not based on the DocBook standard. The example could also be adapted to work in a developmental environment in which a "full-version" of DocBook might be used.

A first step to consider when moving to XML Schemas is whether to write the schema from scratch, generate it from an XML document, or convert it from an existing DTD. Of these options, the first is probably the least desirable, unless development time is not an issue, which is probably not the case. A good compromise to writing a schema from scratch is to generate it automatically from an existing XML document. To generate a schema from an XML document using XMLSPY, open the XML document, select "DTD/Schema," and then select the "Generate DTD/Schema" option.

If an XML document on which a schema can be based is not available, consider generating one from an existing text file. One way to locate text-to-XML conversion programs is to search on "text to XML" on www.oreilly.com site. Unidex also offers a free trial download of XML Convert - a Java-based program for converting text files to XML (www.unidex.com/download.htm). Also, the example program ConvertToHTML in Chapter 14 of K.N. King's book Java Programming: From the Beginning can easily be modified to convert text files to basic XML.

In many cases though, organizations that are considering moving to XML Schemas are likely to be migrating to them from existing DTDs. The question then is how to convert these existing DTDs to XML Schemas. There are at least two known methods for converting DTDs to XML Schemas. One method is to use the Perl script DTD2Schema, which is available at www.w3.org/2000/04/schema_hack. Unlike many XML conversion utilities written in Perl, this one does not require the installation of any Perl modules. To convert a DTD to a schema using DTD2Schema, use the following command: perl DTD2Schema.pl file.dtd > file.xsd. This script will work well for converting a DTD to a schema if the DTD is contained within a single file and is not overly complex. If a DTD comprises multiple files, then converting it to a schema can best be done by using a tool such as TIBCO's TurboXML (also known as XML Authority), which is available for trial download at www.tibco.com/solutions/products/extensibility/turbo_xml.jsp.

To convert a DTD to a schema using TurboXML, use the following steps:
1.  Open the DTD in TurboXML.
2.  Select File and then select Export.
3.  From the Export options, select the XSD Schema option.
4.  Then provide an output file name and location for the XML Schema.

Note that after completing these steps, there is no "export complete" prompt to the user.

The converted schema will be available in the user-specified output location almost immediately after performing these steps. TurboXML works quite well in converting even the most complex DTDs to XML Schemas.

In transitioning from DTDs to Schemas, there are definitely advantages in using conversion tools such as TurboXML. However, in using these conversion tools, be aware of two issues. First, organizations want to transition to schemas primarily because schemas allow for restricting data based on data types - integer, float, and decimal, for example. The problem in using an automated conversion tool for converting DTDs to schemas is that data types are not automatically added to the converted schema. They have to be added manually after the fact. This often goes unmentioned in discussions of automatically converting DTDs to schemas. Second, if the DTD contains text or document entities, an automated DTD-to-schema conversion tool will not convert these. The conversion tool will simply skip these entities. If they no longer need to be used in XML authoring, then this is not an issue. If there is a need to continue using them, however, two options are available. One is to include the entities in an internal DTD located in the top portion of each XML document. The other choice is to include them in an external DTD. In either case, the XML document will need to be validated against both a DTD and an XML Schema simultaneously if it contains text or document entity references.

If a task entails managing XML files with a relatively small number of entities that are used in a predictable way in XML authoring, using an internal DTD may be a good idea. Even if there are several entities to be used in document authoring, it may be advisable to use an internal DTD to define entities that may be unique to a particular XML document. To validate an XML document against an internal DTD and a schema, the following example code would need to be placed at the top of the XML file:

<?xml version="1.0"?>
<!DOCTYPE RootElementName [
<!ENTITY file01.tif SYSTEM "file01.tif" NDATA tif>
<!NOTATION tif SYSTEM "tif">
]>
<RootElementName id="RootElementID"
xmlns:xsi="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance"
xsi:noNamespaceSchemaLocation="MySchema.xsd">

In this example, the internal DTD contains a single entity - a .tif image file defined as file01.tif. Any number of entities could be defined in this way within the brackets [ ] at the top of the XML file. The example also contains a reference to an XML Schema named MySchema.xsd.

Probably the most common development scenario would be a need to validate an XML document against an internal DTD, an external DTD, and a schema. Example code for doing this is as follows:

<?xml version="1.0"?>
<!DOCTYPE RootElementName PUBLIC "My Organization//My DTD
Description//LANGUAGE"
"my.dtd" [
<!ENTITY file01.tif SYSTEM "file01.tif" NDATA tif>
<!NOTATION tif SYSTEM "tif">
]>
<RootElementName id="RootElementID"
xmlns:xsi="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance"
xsi:noNamespaceSchemaLocation="MySchema.xsd">

In this example, there are really three separate validations taking place. The XML document validates against an external DTD (my.dtd), an internal DTD with an entity declaration (file01.tif), and an XML Schema (MySchema.xsd). The external DTD in this case would contain entity declarations for any text or document entities. The schema in this case would contain element and attribute declarations as well as any data type restrictions on those elements and attributes.

In looking at the example in the sample code (available below), consider the needs of an Internet-based company offering online access to technical white papers. In our fictional example, some of the white papers on the company site are offered free of charge, and others papers can be downloaded from the site for a fee. To better manage the data available on the site, the company has built XML files to store information about each white paper. To manage these XML files, the company has designed an XML Schema, an internal DTD, and an external DTD. Figure 1 is an overview of the schema and DTDs the company has designed.

1.  The schema consists of the following components (which will be described in more detail momentarily): top-level "subject elements," DocBook "information pool" elements, the XML Exchange table model elements, and subject elements added to the XML Exchange table model.
2.  The internal DTD consists of entity declarations for graphics - such as screen shots - that are unique to a particular white paper.
3.  The external DTD is divided into the following parts (which will be described in more detail momentarily): DocBook ISO text entities and document entities.

In our example schema, there are four top-level subject elements - CopyrightNotice, Disclaimer, Abstract, and Biblio- Data. On our fictional site, the white papers offered free of charge contain a CopyrightNotice informing the reader that permission is granted to copy and distribute the paper to anyone, anywhere. The white papers on our site that can be downloaded for a fee contain a CopyrightNotice informing the reader that unauthorized distribution of the paper is punishable by a $1,000,000 fine and 10 years of hard labor in San Quinten. Each white paper contains a disclaimer protecting the company from damages resulting from loss of data or revenue as a result of using the ideas in the paper. Each white paper also contains an abstract summarizing the contents of the paper. Associated with each paper is a BiblioData element, which contains Author, Title, PaperDate, PaperNumber, PaperSubject, FileSize, and NumberOfPages elements.

The seven elements within the BiblioData element will be stored within the entry element of the XML Exchange table model - a subset of the CALS table model. By using subject elements within the entry of element of the XML Exchange model, we can more easily constrain the table data using a schema and more easily search the data using XPath queries. One additional advantage to using a CALS-based table is that the standard elements (such as entry and row) can be inserted automatically into a document using an XML editor such as Epic, which is available from Arbortext at www.arbortext.com.

To help constrain the data in the BibloData element, we assign XML Schema data types to each of seven elements. The Author, Title, and PaperSubject elements are assigned a text data type. The FileSize element has a decimal type and the NumberOfPages element has an integer type. The PaperDate must match a year, month, day pattern (i.e., YYYYMMDD) and the PaperNumber must match the pattern of PNUM- followed by four digits.

Since many of the white papers have multiple authors, we assign a numeric value of 100 or 700 to the "type" attribute of the Author element. The value 100 identifies an author as a primary author of paper, and a value of 700 identifies an author as a coauthor of a paper. The numeric attribute values of 100 and 700 are based on the Library of Congress cataloging record known as the MARC record. For many years, the MARC record has been a standard for cataloging library materials in machine-readable format.

Recently, the MARC record has been converted to XML format. The XML Schema for the MARC record can be downloaded from the Library of Congress site at www.loc.gov/standards/marcxml/schema/MARC21slim.xsd. For more information on the MARC record in general, see http://lcweb.loc.gov/marc/umb.

In addition to the XML Exchange table model, our example schema also contains elements - such as para - that are part of the information pool module of the DocBook DTD. The information pool elements are commonly used elements in many XML document types. Our example schema will contain a handful of these commonly used elements.

The external DTD in our example contains ISO text (or character) entities and document entities. The text entities allow a document author to insert special characters or symbols into an XML document. Our example DTD contains these entities "as is" from the DocBook DTD.

Added to the DocBook entities are modules for document entities. In our example we have three document entities, which reference text file information for CopyrightNotice and Disclaimer information associated with each white paper. Declaring document entities in an external DTD allows text files to be reused in multiple XML documents as a user has a need to reference the data.

Now that we've described our XML Schema and DTDs, we can view the results in XMLSPY and Internet Explorer. Figure 2 provides a view of validating a sample XML document in XMLSPY using our example schema and DTDs. Figure 3 provides a view of this same XML document in Internet Explorer.

Summary
I've explained the ease with which you can validate an XML document against both a DTD and an XML Schema. I've also discussed how to convert a DTD to a schema and transitioning from DTDs to schemas. The DTD and schema design methods described in this article can be adapted to a variety of XML development projects. These methods provide an effective way to manage data using both DTDs and an XML Schemas.

I hope that the example in this article is helpful. Any questions about the sample code may be directed to me via e-mail; I'll be happy to help.

About Greg Watson
Greg Watson is a Computer Systems Analyst working in the area of XML development at the
Defense Intelligence Agency’s Missile and Space Intelligence Center. In 2002, he spoke at the
Intelligence Community Conference on XML Metadata.

In order to post a comment you need to be registered and logged in.

Register | Sign-in

Reader Feedback: Page 1 of 1

Presentation Slides
The Internet of Things will challenge the status quo of how IT and development organizations operate. Or will it? Certainly the fog layer of...
What are the new priorities for the connected business? First: businesses need to think differently about the types of connections they will...
CloudEXPO Stories
Everyone wants the rainbow - reduced IT costs, scalability, continuity, flexibility, manageability, and innovation. But in order to get to that collaboration rainbow, you need the cloud! In this presentation, we'll cover three areas: First - the rainbow of benefits from cloud collaboration. There are many different reasons why more and more companies and institutions are moving to the cloud. Benefits include: cost savings (reducing on-prem infrastructure, reducing data center foot print, reducing IT support costs), enabling growth (ensuring a highly available, highly scalable infrastructure), increasing employee access & engagement (by having collaboration tools that are usable and available globally regardless of location there will be an increased connectedness amongst teams and individuals that will help increase both efficiency and productivity.)
They say multi-cloud is coming, but organizations are leveraging multiple clouds already. According to a study by 451 Research, only 21% of organizations were using a single cloud. If you've found yourself unprepared for the barrage of cloud services introduced in your organization, you will need to change your approach to engaging with the business and engaging with vendors. Look at technologies that are on the way and work with the internal players involved to have a plan in place when the inevitable happens and the business begins to look at how these things can help affect your bottom line.
Excitement and interest in APIs has skyrocketed in recent years. However, if you ask a room full of IT professionals "What is an API", you will get a wide array of answers. There exists a wide knowledge gap between API experts and those that have a general idea of what they are, but are unsure of what they have been for in the past, what they look like now, and how they can be used to expand your business in the future. In this session John will cover what the history of APIs, what an API looks like now, how APIs are used today, and why they are important to your entire organization and digital transformation. John will also cover how you can use APIs to lead your digital transformation and uncover new business opportunities within your organization.
The now mainstream platform changes stemming from the first Internet boom brought many changes but didn’t really change the basic relationship between servers and the applications running on them. In fact, that was sort of the point. In his session at 18th Cloud Expo, Gordon Haff, senior cloud strategy marketing and evangelism manager at Red Hat, will discuss how today’s workloads require a new model and a new platform for development and execution. The platform must handle a wide range of recent developments, including containers and Docker, distributed resource management, and DevOps tool chains and processes. The resulting infrastructure and management framework must be optimized for distributed and scalable applications, take advantage of innovation stemming from a wide variety of open source projects, span hybrid environments, and be adaptable to equally fundamental changes happen...
Bill Schmarzo, Tech Chair of "Big Data | Analytics" of upcoming CloudEXPO | DXWorldEXPO New York (November 12-13, 2018, New York City) today announced the outline and schedule of the track. "The track has been designed in experience/degree order," said Schmarzo. "So, that folks who attend the entire track can leave the conference with some of the skills necessary to get their work done when they get back to their offices. It actually ties back to some work that I'm doing at the University of San Francisco which creates an "Outcomes-Centric Business Analytics" degree." Bill Schmarzo, author of "Big Data: Understanding How Data Powers Big Business" and "Big Data MBA: Driving Business Strategies with Data Science" is responsible for guiding the technology strategy within Hitachi Vantara for IoT and Analytics. Bill brings a balanced business-technology approach that focuses on business...

Register and Save!
Save $405
on your “Golden Pass”!
before October 30, 2017!
Call 201.802.3020


Santa Clara Call For Papers Open
Submit
submit your speaking proposal
for the upcoming Big Data at Cloud Expo in
Santa Clara!
[Oct 31 - Nov 2, 2017]


Big Data 2017 West
Sponsorship Opportunities
Please Call
201.802.3021
events (at) sys-con.com
Sponsorship opportunities are now open for Big Data at Cloud Expo 2017 Santa Clara, Oct 31-Nov 2, 2017, at the Santa Clara Convention Center in Santa Clara, CA, and Big Data at Cloud Expo 2018 New York, June 5-7, 2018, at the Javits Center in New York, NY. For sponsorship, exhibit opportunities and show prospectus, please contact Carmen Gonzalez, carmen (at) sys-con.com.



Big Data Expo Silicon Valley All-Star Speakers Include

MATTHIEU
Octoblu

MAHADEV
Cisco

MCCARTHY
Bsquare

FELICIANO
AMDG

PAUL
VenueNext

SMITH
Eviot

BEAMER
goTraverse

GETTENS
goTraverse

CHAMBLISS
ReadyTalk

HERBERTS
Cityzen Data

REITBAUER
Dynatrace

WILLIAM-
SON

Cloud
Computing

SCHMARZO
EMC

WOOD
VeloCloud

WALLGREN
Electric Cloud

VARAN-
NATH

GE

SRIDHARA-
BALAN

Pulzze

METRIC
Linux

MONTES
Iced

ARIOLA
Parasoft

HOLT
Daitan

CUNNING-
HAM

ReadyTalk

BEDRO-
SIAN

Cypress

NAMIE
Cisco

NAKA-
GAWA

Transparent
Cloud

SHIBATA
Transparent
Cloud

BOYD
Neo4j

WARD
DWE

MILLER
Covisint

EVAVOLD
Covisint

MEINER
Oracle

MEEHAN
Esri

WITECK
Citrix

LIANG
Rancher Labs

BUTLER
Tego

ROWE
IBM Cloud

SKILLERN
Intel

SMITH
Numerex
Big Data Expo New York All-Star Speakers Include

CLELAND
HGST

VASILIOU
Catchpoint

WALLGREN
Electric Cloud

HINCH-
CLIFFE

7Summits

DE SOUZA
Cisco

RANDALL
Gartner

ARMSTRONG
AppNeta

SMALLTREE
Cazena

MCCARTHY
Bsquare

DELOACH
Infobright

QUINT
Ontegrity

MALAUCHLAN
Buddy Platform

PALIOTTA
Vector

MITRA
Cognizant

KOCHER
Grey Heron

PAPDO
POULOS

Cloud9

HARLAN
Two Bulls

GOLO
SHUBIN

Bit6

PROIETTI
Location
Smart

MARTIN
nfrastructure

MOULINE
Everbridge

MARSH
Blue Pillar

PARKS
SecureRF

PEROTTI
Plantronics

HOFFMAN
EastBanc

WATSON
Trendalyze

BENSONOFF
Unigma

SHAN
CTS

MATTELA
Redpine

GILLEN
Spark
Coginition

SOLT
Netvibes

BERNARDO
GE Digital

ROMANSKY
TrustPoint

BEAMER
GoTransverse

LESTER
LogMeIn

PONO
-MAREVA

Google

SINGH
Sencha

CALKINS
Amadeus

KLEIN
Rachio

HOASIN
Aeris

SARKARIA
PHEMI

SPROULE
Metavine

SNELL
Intel

LEVINE
CytexOne

ALLEN
Freewave

MCCALLUM
Falconstor

HYEDT
Seamless

Big Data Expo Silicon Valley All-Star Speakers Include

SCHULZ
Luxoft

TAMBURINI
Autodesk

MCCARTHY
Bsquare

THURAI
SaneIoT

TURNER
Cloudian

ENDO
Intrepid

NAKAGAWA
Transparent

SHIBATA
Transparent

LEVANT-LEVI
testRTC

VARAN NATH
GE

COOPER
M2Mi

SENAY
Teletax

SKEEN
Vitria

KOCHER
Grey Heron

GREENE
PubNub

MAGUIRE
HP

MATTHIEU
Octoblu

STEINER-JOVIC
AweSense

LYNN
AgilData

HEDGES
Cloudata

DUFOUR
Webroot

ROBERTS
Platform

JONES
Deep

PFEIFFER
NICTA

NIELSEN
Redis

PAOLALANTORIO
DataArchon

KAHN
Solgenia

LOPEZ
Kurento

KIM
MapR

BROMHEAD
Instaclustr

LEVINE
CytexOne

BONIFAZI
Solgenia

GORBACHEV
Intelligent
Systems

THYKATTIL
Navisite

TRELOAR
Bebaio

SIVARAMA-
KRISHNAN

Red Hat
Cloud Expo New York All-Star Speakers Included

DE SOUZA
Cisco

POTTER
SafeLogic

ROBINSON
CompTIA

WARUSA
-WITHANA

WSO2 Inc

MEINER
Oracle

CHOU
Microsoft

HARRISON
Tufin

BRUNOZZI
VMware

KIM
MapR

KANE
Dyn

SICULAR
Basho

TURNER
Cloudian

KUMAR
Liaison

ADAMIAK
Liaison

KHAN
Solgenia

BONIFAZI
Solgenia

SUSSMAN
Coalfire

ISAACSON
RMS

LYNN
CodeFutures

HEABERLIN
Windstream

RAMA
MURTHY

Virtusa

BOSTOCK
IndependenceIT

DE MENO
CommVault

GRILLI
Adobe

WILLIAMS
Rancher Labs

CRISWELL
Alert Logic

COTY
Alert Logic

JACOBS
SingleHop

MARAVEI
Cisco

JACKSON
Softlayer

SINGH
IBM

HAZARD
Softlayer

GALLO
Softlayer

TAMASKAR
GENBAND

SUBRA
-MANIAN

Emcien

LEVESQUE
Windstream

IVANOV
StorPool

BLOOMBERG
Intellyx

BUDHANI
Soha

HATHAWAY
IBM Watson

TOLL
ProfitBricks

LANDRY
Microsoft

BEARFIELD
Blue Box

HERITAGE
Akana

PILUSO
SIASMSP

HOLT
IBM Cloudant

SHAN
CTS

PICCININNI
EMC

BRON-
GERSMA

Modulus

PAIGE
CenturyLink

SABHIKHI
Cognitive Scale

MILLS
Green House Data

KATZEN
CenturyLink

SLOPER
CenturyLink

SRINIVAS
EMC

TALREJA
Cisco

GORBACHEV
Systems Services Inc.

COLLISON
Apcera

PRABHU
OpenCrowd

LYNN
CodeFutures

SWARTZ
Ericsson

MOSHENKO
CoreOS

BERMINGHAM
SIOS

WILLIS
Stateless Networks

MURPHY
Gridstore

KHABE
Vicom

NIKOLOV
GetClouder

DIETZE
Windstream

DALRYMPLE
EnterpriseDB

MAZZUCCO
TierPoint

RIVERA
WHOA.com

HERITAGE
Akana

SEYMOUR
6fusion

GIANNETTO
Author

CARTER
IBM

ROGERS
Virtustream
Cloud Expo Silicon Valley All-Star Speakers

TESAR
Microsoft

MICKOS
HP

BHARGAVA
Intel

RILEY
Riverbed

DEVINE
IBM

ISAACSON
CodeFutures

LYNN
HP

HINKLE
Citrix

KHAN
Solgenia

SINGH
Bigdata

BEACH
SendGrid

BOSTOCK
IndependenceIT

DE SOUZA
Cisco

PATTATHIL
Harbinger

O'BRIEN
Aria Systems

BONIFAZI
Solgenia

BIANCO
Solgenia

PROCTOR
NuoDB

DUGGAL
EnterpriseWeb

TEGETHOFF
Appcore

BRUNOZZI
VMware

HICKENS
Parasoft

KLEBANOV
Cisco

PETERS
Esri

GOLDBERG
Vormetric

CUMBER-
LAND

Dimension

ROSENDAHL
Quantum

LOOMIS
Cloudant

BRUNO
StackIQ

HANNON
SoftLayer

JACKSON
SoftLayer

HOCH
Virtustream

KAPADIA
Seagate

PAQUIN
OnLive

TSAI
Innodisk

BARRALL
Connected Data

SHIAH
AgilePoint

SEGIL
Verizon

PODURI
Citrix

COWIE
Dyn

RITTEN-
HOUSE

Cisco

FALLOWS
Kaazing

THYKATTIL
TimeWarner

LEIDUCK
SAP

LYNN
HP

WAGSTAFF
BSQUARE

POLLACK
AOL

KAMARAJU
Vormetric

BARRY
Catbird

MENDEN-
HALL

SUPERNAP

SHAN
KEANE

PLESE
Verizon

BARNUM
Voxox

TURNER
Cloudian

CALDERON
Advanced Systems

AGARWAL
SOA Software

LEE
Quantum

OBEROI
Concurrent, Inc.

HATEM
Verizon

GALEY
Autodesk

CAUTHRON
NIMBOXX

BARSOUM
IBM

GORDON
1Plug

LEWIS
Verizon

YEO
OrionVM

NAKAGAWA
Transparent Cloud Computing

SHIBATA
Transparent Cloud Computing

NATH
GE

GOKCEN
GE

STOICA
Databricks

TANKEL
Pivotal Software


Testimonials
This week I had the pleasure of delivering the opening keynote at Cloud Expo New York. It was amazing to be back in the great city of New York with thousands of cloud enthusiasts eager to learn about the next step on their journey to embracing a cloud-first worldl."
@SteveMar_Msft
General Manager of Window Azure
 
How does Cloud Expo do it every year? Another INCREDIBLE show - our heads are spinning - so fun and informative."
@SOASoftwareInc
 
Thank you @ThingsExpo for such a great event. All of the people we met over the past three days makes us confident IoT has a bright future."
Yasser Khan
CEO of @Cnnct2me
 
One of the best conferences we have attended in a while. Great job, Cloud Expo team! Keep it going."

@Peak_Ten


Who Should Attend?
Senior Technologists including CIOs, CTOs & Vps of Technology, Chief Systems Engineers, IT Directors and Managers, Network and Storage Managers, Enterprise Architects, Communications and Networking Specialists, Directors of Infrastructure.

Business Executives including CEOs, CMOs, & CIOs , Presidents & SVPs, Directors of Business Development , Directors of IT Operations, Product and Purchasing Managers, IT Managers.

Download Cloud Expo Show Guide
Cloud Expo Show Guide
Download PDF

Join Us as a Media Partner - Together We Can Rock the IT World!
SYS-CON Media has a flourishing Media Partner program in which mutually beneficial promotion and benefits are arranged between our own leading Enterprise IT portals and events and those of our partners.

If you would like to participate, please provide us with details of your website/s and event/s or your organization and please include basic audience demographics as well as relevant metrics such as ave. page views per month.

To get involved, email Patricia Henderson at patricia@sys-con.com.

Digital Transformation Blogs
Excitement and interest in APIs has skyrocketed in recent years. However, if you ask a room full of IT professionals "What is an API", you will get a wide array of answers. There exists a wide knowledge gap between API experts and those that have a general idea of what they are, but are unsure of what they have been for in the past, what they look like now, and how they can be used to expand your business in the future. In this session John will cover what the history of APIs, what an API looks like now, how APIs are used today, and why they are important to your entire organization and digita...
DXWorldEXPO LLC, the producer of the world's most influential technology conferences and trade shows has announced the 22nd International CloudEXPO | DXWorldEXPO "Early Bird Registration" is now open. Register for Full Conference "Gold Pass" ▸ Here (Expo Hall ▸ Here)
Bill Schmarzo, Tech Chair of "Big Data | Analytics" of upcoming CloudEXPO | DXWorldEXPO New York (November 12-13, 2018, New York City) today announced the outline and schedule of the track. "The track has been designed in experience/degree order," said Schmarzo. "So, that folks who attend the entire track can leave the conference with some of the skills necessary to get their work done when they get back to their offices. It actually ties back to some work that I'm doing at the University of San Francisco which creates an "Outcomes-Centric Business Analytics" degree." Bill Schmarzo, auth...