Press Releases Technology — 07 April 2011
New software extracts quality business information easily from corporate data

New software extracts quality business information easily from corporate data.

To help tame, leverage and monetize the deluge of corporate data, Q-Sensei’s new Enterprise Search Platform gives businesses a real-time view of all their data, no matter the source or format, all in one simple interface.

This next-generation enterprise search platform analyzes and processes both structured and unstructured data from any source, be it databases, document servers, SharePoint, CRM or even Internet-based information or social media feeds like Twitter and Facebook. Q-Sensei’s unique search capability gives business users a secure 360-degree view of all relevant data for business analytics, statistical analyses, as well as media and market trend tracking.

“According to Gartner Research, enterprise data will grow by 650 percent until 2015[1]. As a result, it is becoming more and more difficult and time-consuming to quickly find the relevant information that people need in their daily jobs,” explains Ute Rother, CEO of Q-Sensei. “Corporate success largely depends on finding the right information quickly and easily then making the best possible decision. With our Enterprise Search Platform, businesses can address this challenge by contextually exploring the wealth of available information and by showing them relations between items across data pools and data formats.”

The platform is ideal for corporate intranet searches, organizational analytics, social searches, and consumer-facing websites. Its modular structure, robust API and unrestricted scalability makes it flexible and fast to implement regardless of the company’s size or amount of data. For more information on the Q-Sensei Enterprise Search Platform, visit

Image by The Planet via Flickr.


About Author

David Harvey, Editor

David Harvey left school at 17 and went straight into newspapers as a cadet reporter. (He also a keen photographer and learned both trades.) He worked as a photojournalist in Hong Kong and as a war correspondent in Vietnam during the war. He moved to Australia in the late 1970s and got involved in I.T. during the mid-80s. This website is his latest venture here, combining news-gathering with the power of the internet. See: news-reporter

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