2014 European Tour – 4 cities, 5 days

March 10, 2014

This week I am excited to be in Europe visiting Germany, Portugal, France and London.  My schedule is packed full of meetings with customers, partners and analysts, and I am of course looking forward to spending some time with the team in our newly established London office.

It is a little over a year since my last trip to Europe, when I was impressed by the enthusiasm that I saw for big data. At the time I predicted that big data would start to enter mainstream production in 2013 and there is clear evidence of this with Pentaho’s fast growing EMEA business and rapidly expanding regional team.

On this trip, a few of the companies that I will be speaking with include a major British telecoms company, one of the world’s largest interactive advertising agencies and a national bank. I am interested to hear how they  – and others – are utilizing data and analytics to drive their businesses forward and benefit from innovative new revenue streams. It is always good to find out about how execution of big data analytics is working out for users in practice.

I will also be catching up with some familiar faces from my last visit, including Brian McKenna from ComputerWeekly.

It’s going to be a roller coaster of a trip and I can’t wait to see everyone, Europe, here I come!

Quentin


International Women’s Day – Software Developer

March 7, 2014

As part of our series highlighting women in tech for International Women’s Day on March 8th we are we are featuring Gretchen Moran, Software Developer at Pentaho. Gretchen’s title may be ‘Software Developer,’ however, over her nine years at Pentaho, she has worn many technical hats to help lead the company to where it is today!

Rosanne, Sarah, Michelle and Gretchen are just a few of the impressive women that work at Pentaho. Our goal with this series is to promote the theme of this year’s International Women’s Day…to inspire change. We encourage you to share their stories with girls and women to encourage them to become more interested in STEM or to hopefully bring more strong and smart women to the tech industry.

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA

Gretchen Moran, Software Developer at Pentaho

What do you do at Pentaho? How long have you been at Pentaho?
I have been developing software in the warehousing and business analytics space for 15 years, 9 of them with Pentaho.

I have held many different roles through my many years at Pentaho. When I haven’t been coding, I have worked with our talented open source community, managed the technical side of larger Pentaho customer accounts as a Technical Account Manager, and consulted on numerous internal projects.

My current role is software developer for Pentaho Data Integration and Pentaho’s Big Data stack of technology.

What inspired you to want you to work in technology?
I have always wanted to push boundaries. In college, I wanted to see how far I could take my interests in math and science. My college career began in the 90’s, and computing and technology provided a great landscape to test my skills.

As I have grown in my career, working in technology has given me the challenges and change I need to stay engaged in my work. It has also allowed the flexibility I desire to be a great mom.

How do you think the industry could inspire more girls and women towards careers in technology? 
I think we need to talk less about inspiring women toward technology, and talk more about how a career in technology can fuel any passion a person might have.  Are you passionate about the medical field? Innovate some tech that will make medical records handling more efficient and private. Are you passionate about drama and acting? Pursue a career in graphics and animation; filmmaking today is as much technology as it is human resources.  In my experience, the passion doesn’t lie in the code; it lies in the industries you are coding for.

What advice do you have for women wanting to become a software developer?

Engage! The mainstreaming of open source makes this easier than ever today. Find a tutorial, get some code under your belt, and then start contributing to a project that means something to you. The best part is that there is a project for everyone. From open source medical records systems that serve third world countries to smart phone apps that help you find great shoes. It’s all out there, anyone can contribute, and there are few barriers to entry.

The formal education for computer science does not need to be intimidating. As with any worthy endeavor, it requires focus and hard work, and is absolutely within reach if you are passionate about the subject. The key to finding passion in technology for me was realizing that no subject is outside the technology realm.

Confession – I am not a code junky. A new API or performance progress does not excite me. I get excited when a customer wins based on Pentaho solutions that revealed a market differentiator for them. I get excited when I see Pentaho Community Edition implementations powering countries and organizations that would otherwise be shut out of the business analytics value proposition.

I’ve had the privilege of giving this advice to many different demographic and age groups. I recently spoke to a computer club at a local middle school, and a week later gave the same talk to a house full of single moms in a transitional program. Technology from an open perspective is a meritocracy upon entry; it’s up to the entrant to determine how far they will take it. That advice applies equally to boys AND girlsJ

What is a favorite memory you have about Pentaho?
My favorite memories will always be the first year(s) of Pentaho. There is a special energy that a company has as a startup. Late nights, bean bags for office chairs, and a few energetic developers working toward a common vision of disrupting the business intelligence industry is a wonderful thing I’ve been privileged to be a part of.  I love that even as we have grown, we have kept this energy and passion for what we do as a company.

Fun Fact about you. 
I love Christian mission work! I have served in New Orleans and Guatemala and have contributed to missions in Central America and Africa for the last five years.

I also have three of the greatest kids EVER… if I do say soJ


International Women’s Day – Product Management

March 6, 2014

As part of our series highlighting women in tech for International Women’s Day we are featuring Michelle Bradbury, Director of Product Management at Pentaho.

Our goal with this series is to promote the theme of this year’s International Women’s Day…to inspire change. We encourage you to share this story and help our effort to bring more women into the field of technology.

Michelle Bradbury, Director of Product Management at Pentaho

Michelle Bradbury, Director of Product Management at Pentaho

What do I do at Pentaho?
I am the Director of Product Management. I work with my team to create and deliver features that will make our product compelling in the market place. I have been at Pentaho for over two years and in the technology industry for over 18 years including companies like CapitalOne, Fujitsu, and Microsoft.

What inspired you to work in technology?
My interest in technology from the beginning was the power of data. Coming from a marketing background, I Initially had interest in utilizing data to try and understand customers motivations and buying behavior. That turned into a long career in data warehousing and business analytics.

How do you think the industry could inspire more girls and women?
There are so few areas in today’s world that aren’t impacted by technology. I think the industry should provide more insight into how technology impacts areas of interest for a large percentage of girls and women. Examples could include electronic planning for better family organization or the tech behind purchasing at online fashion retailers like ideeli and Modcloth (both Pentaho customers). The possibilities are truly endless.

The role of a product manager is really all about breaking boundaries.  It is being able to see what is relevant today and dreaming up what will be relevant tomorrow.  The best advice I have for girls and women seeking a product management role is to stay in the forefront of an industry that interest them. Understand how technology can better that industry, and look for technical opportunities to make that happen.

Favorite memory about Pentaho?
Taking my team to play trampoline dodgeball.  It was a great opportunity to relax while hurling nerf balls at top speed at one another.

Fun fact about me.
I have a credit on IMDB.


International Women’s Day – Scrum Master

March 5, 2014

As part of our series highlighting women in tech for International Women’s Day we are featuring Sarah Baca, Scrum Mater at Pentaho.

Our goal with this series is to promote the theme of this year’s International Women’s Day…to inspire change. We encourage you to share this story and help our effort to bring more women into the field of technology.

Sarah Baca, Scrum Master at Pentaho

Sarah Baca, Scrum Master at Pentaho

What do you do at Pentaho? How long have you been at Pentaho?
I have been at Pentaho for two years and am the Scrum Master for Engineering. I am responsible for helping our six teams coordinate, communicate, and follow the Agile Scrum framework. To learn what Scrum is read this.

What inspired you to want you to work in technology?
I’ve always been interested in technology. I like to see how technology connects people and allows them to learn from each other. Just 10 years ago it took a  lot of effort to connect with someone with a similar interest. Now, you can go online in an instant and find hundreds of people with just a few clicks. The people on the Scrum teams come from all over the world and they learn from each other constantly. I also really love watching the Software Development Lifecycle. It fascinates me to think that a group of people can create something  amazing out of thin air.

How do you think the industry could inspire more girls and women towards careers in technology? What advice do you have for women wanting to become a Scrum Master?
I think you need to follow your passions, whatever those are. Explore and investigate what is out there and don’t let anyone tell you that you can’t, for any reason, especially because you’re a girl. I hope that as women become more involved in technology industries that they move into leadership positions and mentor women just entering the field. To me, nothing can replace that connection with someone else and seeing that they are in the trenches, constantly growing and learning and then passing that on.

What is a favorite memory you have about Pentaho?
I have so many awesome memories working at Pentaho. I think my favorite memory is when I won the President’s Award at the All Hands Company meeting this past January. That was such a tremendous honor. And, in typical hilarious Pentaho fashion, one of the big wigs said, “There’s no check in there, Sarah, don’t bother looking.” We are always laughing at work, and I love that about Pentaho.

Fun Fact about you.
I’m a stepmom of three and mom of three so that means I am regularly wrangling six kids. It makes six Scrum teams look like a piece of cake. ;-)


Pentaho Supports International Women’s Day 2014

March 5, 2014

On average, the percentage of women in the tech field is 12.9%. We at Pentaho are proud to share that we are not your average company and 23% of our workforce are women – almost twice the industry average!

With International Women’s Day approaching on March 8th, we wanted to take time to support this important day and its 2014 theme of INSPIRING CHANGE.

This week we will be highlighting women at Pentaho, what they do, how they got there and how we can inspire more girls and women to get involved in STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) and seek out jobs in technology.

roseanne saccone

Rosanne Saccone, Chief Marketing Officer at Pentaho

The first woman we are highlighting is Pentaho’s Chief Marketing Officer, Rosanne Saccone.

What do you do at Pentaho? How long have you been at Pentaho?
I am the Chief Marketing Officer and have been at Pentaho for over a little over two years.  I am responsible for all marketing at Pentaho, including our brand, product and solution marketing, corporate communications, and demand generation for the company worldwide.  I have been in the technology industry for over 25 years holding senior roles at technology companies such as HP, BEA Systems, Olliance and PivotLink.

What inspired you to want you to work in technology?
I love the pace of innovation and expectations of achievement in high tech. Although some might consider it a ‘macho’ industry, I find it an awesome place for strong women who like to compete and win. An industry that is a match for women who are great team players and are inspired by driving change that truly does impact the way the world works. If you are consistently focused on achieving results that are measurable, over time you will be rewarded in this industry — because the tech companies that eventually win have the best people, and many of the best people happen to be women. I’ve been in many different roles and functions in high tech companies, and this focus on striving for excellence was a common factor that has inspired me to reach further and try harder to help my organizations win.

How do you think the industry could inspire more girls and women towards careers in technology? 
I think it begins at school — we need to create an environment where girls and young women are encouraged to think differently and actively engage in learning about math and science concepts.  We need to make sure we showcase that technology is cool, and that the tech industry will embrace girls and women who want to change the game. It is also important to make sure that a well-rounded education includes the ability to communicate clearly (reading and writing skills), and embraces not just rote memorization of math and science concepts but teaches people problem solving and to think about problems from different angles.

We can sponsor internships for young women to experience the working environments at successful high tech companies.  We can also emphasize that there are many different roles within high tech companies where women can be successful — across all departments, as individual contributors, managers, and executives. On this note, there are currently several job openings at Pentaho and stay tuned for internship openings – help us build upon our 23% female workforce!

What is a favorite memory you have about Pentaho?
Probably the “all nighter” the marketing team spent getting everything ready to launch our v5 product.  Because we are fearless (!!), we decided to launch a completely new brand, completely new website, and a completely re-designed product all in the space of a couple of months.  Everyone pulled together to make it happen — making smart decisions quickly, collaborating as needed to get alignment on goals, getting creative on the content and programs that were required to get results from all the activity.  I’ll never forget the feeling of triumph and satisfaction as our extended Pentaho team worked together to resolve the remaining issues at one in the morning PT just ahead of our 2 am launch. Interestingly, most of the key leaders of the team happen to be women — head of product marketing, head of demand generation, head of brand.  There is such a strong team emphasis and focus on achievement, and that moment really epitomizes that spirit to me.

Fun Fact about you. 
I love to play golf and play the piano in my spare time.  I was born in San Francisco.


Pentaho’s embedded analytics helps prepare German companies for ‘Industry 4.0’

March 3, 2014

In Germany, our greatest success last year was with customers across different industries using Pentaho to embed analytics into their commercial software. There are several reasons for this, some of which are unique to Germany and others that reflect a larger global industry trend.

Germany has a vibrant software industry with excellent growth rates and even better forecasts for this year than last. The most important driver for this growth is the large body of highly specialised, medium-sized software companies, which belong to what we in Germany call, the “Mittelstand”. Many of them build specific solutions for our established automotive, chemical and mechanical industries, to name a few.

These companies’ customers are increasingly starting to demand analytics and reporting capabilities to be embedded into their core software applications, not only to make industrial and business processes more efficient, but to lay the foundation for Industry 4.0. Industry 4.0 is a movement in Germany that aims to bring the ‘Internet of Things’ to established industries in order to create smart factories that are ready for the future. Advanced analytics is likely to play a vital role in preparing the ground for this movement.

Being specialists themselves, industry-specific software companies suspect that its much more resource and cost-efficient to partner with a business analytics specialist like Pentaho rather than build one on their own.  Examples in the industry prove this to be true. A recent webinar we hosted with Montclare, which provides SaaS advisory services, revealed that over the course of five years, embedding analytics can be up to three times less expensive than building ‘home-grown’ functionality.

Here are three recent examples of German customers embedding analytics:

kirchhoff_datensysteme_logoKirchhoff Datensysteme Software GmBH (KDS) is a software development and system house with more than twenty years of experience developing independent and industry-specific solutions. KDS’ OEM partnership with Pentaho enabled it to build Poly.Mis, a highly specialized analytics tool for the plastic compounding industry.

informINFORM offers advanced optimization software solutions for six industries including aviation. The company embedded Pentaho to complement its GroundStar product for optimizing aviation processes with the business intelligence module GS BIS, helping their customer to achieve service levels and INFORM to sell more of its software.

usuUSU is a provider of IT-Service-Management (ITSM) solutions and consulting services. Its OEM partnership with Pentaho enabled it to build USU Service Intelligence, a cross-systems analysis tool that allows anyone in the customer’s IT department to easily run reports and pinpoint the root causes of problems.

There are plenty of resources and tools for companies interested in embedding analytics here.

If you are at CeBIT and want to learn more about our embedded analytics, or OEM programme, please meet me at our booth in Hall 6 A18!

Eddie White
EVP Business Development
Pentaho


Is Sage Kotsenburg a Big Data Analyst?

February 13, 2014

I was pleased to be part of a panel discussion Tuesday called “Getting There from Here: Moving Data Science into the Boardroom,” moderated by Alistair Croll with colleagues Chris Selland of HP Vertica and Scott Chastain of SAS Institute.  This panel was part of O’Reilly’s Strata Conference Data-Driven Business Day.

It’s amazing to see how the Strata Conference has changed over the last couple of years. With big data becoming truly operational across many different industries, companies are now looking at how to manage, blend and analyze data to make profitable business decisions and fly past competitors.

One interesting topic we debated was whether being able to process, analyze and predict outcomes with all this data might drive conformity and ‘dull’ innovation. Will we become so reliant on predictive algorithms and models that we lose confidence in our intuition and not apply enough business judgment into our decision-making?

In preparing, reflecting on these and other burning questions before the panel, I was inspired by the athletes competing in the Sochi Winter Olympics. Sage Kotsenburg, who won the Gold medal in ‘Slopestyle’ snowboarding, managed to blend creativity and style with calculated risk-taking. He had the same data as everyone else in the competition: the course terrain and conditions, the strengths and weaknesses of his competitors, historical trends on how the judges rate different types of athletic feats and other information. Armed with this data and his ability to (literally!) analyze it ‘on the fly,’ he then layered on his intuition to bust some totally unexpected moves, such as the ‘Holy Crail’, that blew the judges away! This demonstrates that being analytical doesn’t come at the expense of using intuition – the two actually strengthen each other. This New York Times pictorial is a great explanation of Sage’s blend of creativity, style and calculated risk-taking.

Let’s explore further how this relates to business decision-making, data science and big data analytics.  Consider how the best business and operational managers make decisions:

  1. They assess the competitive landscape – which are the other key players? What are their strengths and weaknesses (innovation, execution, service)? How have they historically gained customers and grown their businesses? What might they do in the future based on their historical moves?
  2. They assess what customers will want to reward/buy (the criteria the ‘judges’ will use to assess performance).  Some of that seems obvious based on what criteria they specified, but often what a customer truly wants is more subtle and personal. Some want to be inspired, while others want to remove risk. Some would like to be a hero to their end users, while others value having a ‘cool-factor’ in their product.
  3. They take stock in their company’s strengths and weaknesses to determine how to best meet customers’ needs. Every company has its own ‘DNA’ or approach, just like every Olympic athlete.  Are you great at execution (so go for technical perfection)? Flexible and creative (so showcase the art of the possible)?
  4. They apply business judgment to determine how to take advantage of the opportunities they see – often needing to make a change ‘on the fly’ based on new data…just like Sage decided to create a new move on the fly to change the rules of the game during that particular meet.
  5. Lastly, they have to execute well enough on the strategy we have picked – choosing the right time, right place and right moves.  Sage’s execution wasn’t perfect, but combined with his creativity, energy and style, his overall performance was solid gold.

What’s the implication for those of us whose competitive sports take place in the world of business?  We need to make sure we put consumable, near real-time information into the hands of the operational managers who can apply business judgment, decide on courses of actions, and ultimately own the outcome of decisions.  We may not always feel the exhilaration of the wind in our face, jumping at neck-breaking speeds down steep cliffs, but we can combine analytics with our best business judgment to go for the gold!

Rosanne Saccone
CMO
Pentaho


Announcing Pentaho with Storm and YARN

February 11, 2014

One of Pentaho’s core beliefs is that you can’t prepare for tomorrow with yesterday’s tools. In June of 2013, amidst waves of emerging big data technologies, Pentaho established Pentaho Labs to drive innovation through the incubation of these new technologies. Today, one of our Labs projects hatches.  At the Strata Conference in Santa Clara, we announced native integration of Pentaho Data Integration (PDI) with Storm and YARN. This integration enables developers to process big data and drive analytics in real-time, so businesses can make critical decisions on time-sensitive information.

Read the announcement here.

Here is what people are saying about Pentaho with Storm and YARN:

Pentaho Customer
Bryan Stone, Cloud Platform Lead, Synapse Wireless: “As an M2M leader in the Internet of Everything, our wireless solutions require innovative technology to bring big data insights to business users. The powerful combination of Pentaho Data Integration, Storm and YARN will allow my team to immediately leverage real-time processing, without the delay of batch processing or the overhead of designing additional transformations. No doubt this advancement will have a big impact on the next generation of big data analytics.

Leading Big Data Industry Analyst
Matt Aslett, Research Director, Data Management and Analytics, 451 Research: “YARN is enabling Hadoop to be used as a flexible multi-purpose data processing and analytics platform. We are seeing growing interest in Hadoop not just as a platform for batch-based MapReduce but also rapid data ingestion and analysis, especially using Apache Storm. Native support of YARN and Storm from companies like Pentaho will encourage users to innovate and drive greater value from Hadoop.”

Pentaho founder and Pentaho Labs Leader
Richard Daley, Founder and Chief Strategy Officer, Pentaho: “Our customers are facing fast technology iterations from the relentless evolution of the big data ecosystem. With Pentaho’s Adaptive Big Data Layer and Big Data Analytical Platform our customers are “future proofed” from the rapid pace of evolution in the big data environment. In 2014, we’re leading the way in big data analytics with Storm, YARN, Spark and predictive, and making it easy for customers to leverage these innovations.”

Learn more about the innovation of Pentaho Data Integration for Storm on YARN in Pentaho Labs at pentaho.com/storm

If you are at O’Reilly Strata Conference in Santa Clara this week make sure to stop by booth 710 to see a live demo of Pentaho Data integration with Storm and YARN at the O’Reilly Strata Conference in Santa Clara, February 11-13 at Booth 710. The Pentaho team of technologist, data scientist and executives will be on hand to share the latest big data innovations from Pentaho Labs.

Donna Prlich
Senior Director, Product Marketing
Pentaho


edo optimizes data warehouse, increases loyalty and targets new customers

February 10, 2014

edo

What do you do when you need to track, store, blend, and analyze over 6 billion financial data transactions with the outlook of daily growth by the millions? edo Interactive, inc is a digital advertising company that leverages payment networks to connect brands with consumers. Their legacy data integration and analysis system took more than 27 hours to run, meaning that meeting daily Service Level Agreements was nearly impossible. However, after only a few weeks of implementing a data distribution on Hadoop, with Pentaho for data integration, edo Interactive was able to reduce its processing time to less than 8 hours, often as little as 2 hours.

Minimum timesaving’s of 70% quickly precipitated cost savings. With an optimized data warehouse, edo and its clients also spend less time navigating IT barriers. Pentaho’s graphical user interface, removes cumbersome coding of batch process jobs, enabling sophisticated and simplified conversion of data from PostgreSQL to Hadoop, Hive and HBase. edo and its clients quickly gain insights to customer preferences, refine marketing strategies and provide their customers with improved experience and satisfaction.

Edo Interactive successfully navigated many of the obstacles faced when implementing a big data environment and created a lasting and scalable solution. Their vision to provide end-users a better view of their customers has helped shape a new data architecture and embedded analytics capabilities.

To learn more about edo’s Big Data vision and success, read their customer success overview and case study on Pentaho.com. We are excited to announce that Tim Garnto, SVP of Product Engineering at edo, will share his story live when he presents at O’Reilly + Strata on Thursday, February 13th in Santa Clara (11:30AM, Ballroom G).

Strata Santa Clara is already sold out! If you are interested to learn more about edo’s Big Data deployment, leave your questions in the comments section below and we will ask Tim during his speaking session at Strata.

Ben Mayer
Customer Marketing
Pentaho


Bring your Big Data to Life With Pentaho at Strata Santa Clara

January 30, 2014

horizon_bigdatalife

If you are like most Enterprise IT decision makers, there’s a 50/50 chance you are already knee deep into Big Data or on a path to figuring out how to get started. One of the “must attend” conferences for anyone involved in Big Data is the O’Reilly Strata Conference (Santa Clara, February 11-15, 2014).

Join Us!

Pentaho is excited to return as a sponsor this year and we have a number of ways you can learn more about getting the most out of your Big Data initiatives.

The Pentaho team of executives, technologist and data scientist will be on hand to share the latest big data innovations from Pentaho Labs such as integration with Apache Hadoop YARN and Storm. Come get answers to your all of your big data integration and analytics question. Let us help you bring your Big Data to life!

Below is a list of all activities for Pentaho in and around the conference. Register with code Pentaho20 and receive 20% off registration.

Exhibit booth

You will find the Pentaho team in the Sponsor Pavilion at booth 710 (located near the O’reilly Media booth). Learn all about how Pentaho can help bring your Big Data to life! Don’t forget to get your Pentaho t-shirt and enter for the chance to win a Go Pro camera.

Meetups

Big Data Science Meet-up at Strata Conference

  • Monday, 2/10 at 5:30-9:30 in Ballroom E
  • Nick Gonzalez, Data Scientist at Pentaho will speak about Real World Big Data Prescriptive Analytics
  • Today’s large and convoluted data landscape coupled with the abundance of available computing resources presents unique opportunities for data scientists around the world. To remain competitive in this landscape, we must go beyond generating predictions to generating solutions from big data that are driven by actions derived from data driven predictions. And we have to do this as fast as possible.  This is the real world of big data prescriptive analytics. This talk will address each one of these challenges and present technical solutions and algorithms to address them.  By the end of this presentation each individual solution will come together in a symphony of code and hardware to form a unified automated process that is the backbone of a successful big data prescriptive analytics solution.

Breakout Sessions

Getting There from Here: Moving Data Science into the Boardroom

  • Rosanne Saccone (Pentaho), Scott Chastain (SAS), Chris Selland (HP Vertica)
  • Tuesday, 2/11 at 11:15 on the Data Driven Business Track, Ballroom CD
  • Pundits and analysts agree—the data-driven enterprise is here to stay. But how will companies balance analysis with action? Will optimization of the current model leave firms more vulnerable than ever to disruption by what’s new and unpredictable? And how do we balance legacy investments in data warehousing and business intelligence with emerging technologies for massive, real-time data processing? Join Scott Chastain, Roseanne Saccone, Chris Selland, and Strata Chair Alistair Croll for a look at the practical concerns facing tomorrow’s data-driven business.

Lessons from the Trenches: edo Interactive Leverages Hadoop to Build Customer Loyalty

  • Thursday, 2/13 at 11:30am, Ballroom G
  • Tim Garnto (edo) & Rob Rosen (Pentaho)
  • Hadoop presents as an enabling technology to better understand customer preferences and behaviors, but organizations often struggle with time-consuming data preparation and analytics processes. edo Interactive – a leader in providing card-linked offers to financial services and retailers – shares how they drive agile, improved decision-making by complementing native Hadoop technologies with analytical databases and ETL optimization and data visualization solutions from vendors such as Pentaho.

We hope to see you soon at Strata in Santa Clara. If you would prefer a private meeting with Pentaho at the conference send us a message via our contacts page or direct message us on twitter @Pentaho.


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