What is Orchestrate?
Orchestrate is a managed database service that delivers a single access point to full-text search, time-ordered events, geospatial and graph queries through a REST API. It allows developers to build complete apps or add features to existing ones fast, without the operational burden of deploying and managing multiple databases themselves.
Orchestrate is a tool in the NoSQL Database as a Service category of a tech stack.
Who uses Orchestrate?
3 companies reportedly use Orchestrate in their tech stacks, including Prattle, Farmers, INC, and StartupCommunity.org.
Why developers like Orchestrate?
Here’s a list of reasons why companies and developers use Orchestrate
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- Time-series Events
- JSON Object Store
- 3x Data Replication
- Daily Backups
- 24 x 365 Support
- HTTP/REST Based API
Orchestrate Alternatives & Comparisons
What are some alternatives to Orchestrate?
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With it , you can offload the administrative burden of operating and scaling a highly available distributed database cluster, while paying a low price for only what you use.
Cloud Firestore is a NoSQL document database that lets you easily store, sync, and query data for your mobile and web apps - at global scale.
Azure Cosmos DB
Azure DocumentDB is a fully managed NoSQL database service built for fast and predictable performance, high availability, elastic scaling, global distribution, and ease of development.
Google Cloud Datastore
Use a managed, NoSQL, schemaless database for storing non-relational data. Cloud Datastore automatically scales as you need it and supports transactions as well as robust, SQL-like queries.
Google Cloud Bigtable
Google Cloud Bigtable offers you a fast, fully managed, massively scalable NoSQL database service that's ideal for web, mobile, and Internet of Things applications requiring terabytes to petabytes of data. Unlike comparable market offerings, Cloud Bigtable doesn't require you to sacrifice speed, scale, or cost efficiency when your applications grow. Cloud Bigtable has been battle-tested at Google for more than 10 years—it's the database driving major applications such as Google Analytics and Gmail.