Latest version of Document NoSQL database Couchbase supports multi-dimensional scaling, geospatial indexes and new query language called N1QL. Couchbase team announced earlier this month the general availability of Couchbase Server 4.0 version which also supports new filtering capabilities on Cross Datacenter Replication (XDCR) and enhanced security.
When working with relational data, there are several options for lightweight databases such as SQLite and SQL Server Compact. But when your needs are better met by a document style database there is a surprising lack of options. Hence the creation of Biggy.
A stable version 2.5 of the document database RavenDB has been released with dynamic aggregation allowing for complex queries and an Unbounded results API using query streaming to retrieve large result sets in a single request.
RavenDB 2.0 was recently released with several new features. In an InfoQ exclusive interview, Oren Eini (Ayende Rahien), founder and project lead of RavenDB, shares the rationale behind various decisions in the project, as well as what’s coming up.
RavenDB 2.0 RC was recently released with a better tooling, a new Changes() API, Eval Patching, better indexing performance and several other improvements.
Couchbase Server 2.0 main features include flexible JSON data model, distributed indexing and querying, incremental map-reduce, and cross data center replication.
NServiceBus 3.0 was recently released and InfoQ talked to Udi Dahan, the creator of NServiceBus, about the new features of the latest release. One of which is the RavenDb integration, a fairly new document data store written in .NET and created by Oren Eini (Ayende). InfoQ also took the opportunity to ask Ayende some questions and what the integration means for his own Rhino Service Bus.
This interview with Richard Hipp, creator of SQLite, unveils the details of UnQL, a new query language for JSON document databases. Hipp mentions UnQLite, an embedded document database he plans to create.
A new alternative in the building tools space is Raven. Raven allows you to use Ruby tools such as Rake and Gem to build Java projects. Build scripts are Ruby scripts, rather than being XML files, and it imports your local Maven repository and handles dependencies.