MarkLogic vs MongoDB: What are the differences?
Developers describe MarkLogic as "Schema-agnostic Enterprise NoSQL database technology, coupled w/ powerful search & flexible application services". MarkLogic is the only Enterprise NoSQL database, bringing all the features you need into one unified system: a document-centric, schema-agnostic, structure-aware, clustered, transactional, secure, database server with built-in search and a full suite of application services. On the other hand, MongoDB is detailed as "The database for giant ideas". MongoDB stores data in JSON-like documents that can vary in structure, offering a dynamic, flexible schema. MongoDB was also designed for high availability and scalability, with built-in replication and auto-sharding.
MarkLogic and MongoDB can be categorized as "Databases" tools.
"RDF Triples" is the top reason why over 3 developers like MarkLogic, while over 788 developers mention "Document-oriented storage" as the leading cause for choosing MongoDB.
MongoDB is an open source tool with 16.3K GitHub stars and 4.1K GitHub forks. Here's a link to MongoDB's open source repository on GitHub.
What is MarkLogic?
What is MongoDB?
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What are the cons of using MarkLogic?
What tools integrate with MarkLogic?
What tools integrate with MongoDB?
Used MongoDB as primary database. It holds trip data of NYC taxis for the year 2013. It is a huge dataset and it's primary feature is geo coordinates with pickup and drop off locations. Also used MongoDB's map reduce to process this large dataset for aggregation. This aggregated result was then used to show visualizations.
MongoDB fills our more traditional database needs. We knew we wanted Trello to be blisteringly fast. One of the coolest and most performance-obsessed teams we know is our next-door neighbor and sister company StackExchange. Talking to their dev lead David at lunch one day, I learned that even though they use SQL Server for data storage, they actually primarily store a lot of their data in a denormalized format for performance, and normalize only when they need to.
Nearly all of our backend storage is on MongoDB. This has also worked out pretty well. It's enabled us to scale up faster/easier than if we had rolled our own solution on top of PostgreSQL (which we were using previously). There have been a few roadbumps along the way, but the team at 10gen has been a big help with thing.
We are testing out MongoDB at the moment. Currently we are only using a small EC2 setup for a delayed job queue backed by
agenda. If it works out well we might look to see where it could become a primary document storage engine for us.