LOG ANALYTICS

Who Owns the Data – Part 2

Puneet Pandit
May 16, 2019

In Part 1 of this blog series, I set the stage to understand who owns the machine data generated by medical devices such as CT, MRI, and so on. We also discussed how the restrictions on device data evolved over time and the implications on healthcare providers’ maintenance programs.

Expanding Customer Base and Thought Leadership Conversations That Make Us Proud of Q1 FY2019

Puneet Pandit
Apr 16, 2019

Welcome to the first newsletter of 2019! As always, we present some of our key milestones we have achieved last quarter. This quarterly recap highlights the ways we are bringing all our business functions to make a positive impact to our customers and our partner ecosystem.

Growth Momentum in Our Customer Base Continues

Register Microservices to Consul Out-of-the-box Using Scala Macro Annotations

Shivam Kapoor
Mar 21, 2019

Off late at my work which currently involves moving our platform code from monolithic to microservices architecture, I have come to realize that there is a lot of boilerplate code that not only needs to be implemented in every other service but also involves maintenance pertaining to tribal knowledge within the team. This means that there isn't any standard way of implementing a service, raising the possibility of a lot of code duplication, thereby resulting in a maintenance nightmare.

How Healthcare Providers Can Maximize Utilization of Medical Equipment

Puneet Pandit
Mar 14, 2019

As Glassbeam expands its sales into healthcare provider market, we have found an unmet need for Radiology groups to automate their asset utilization reporting.  Key business driver is their quest to enhance patient care by reducing patient revisits and reschedules, understanding physician referral leakage and maximizing machine utilization.

Remote maintenance of escalators and elevators using log analytics

VIJAY VASUDEVAN
Feb 27, 2015

Every machine produces logs. Even those escalators and elevators at your favorite mall or office space. Here’s what will happen next. Those escalators will talk to a forecaster sitting at a remote location,and transmit data that will be tremendously valuable for their own maintenance.

But what messages are they transmitting? What’s the objective?

Typical messages that are getting collected include information on wear and tear of mechanical parts, peak load times, usages of interactive controls, activation of alarms and safety thresholds, and so on.