MarkLogic is a modern, powerful, scalable big data engine. It is built for speed and size. It is unique in the industry.
Epinomy is a native MarkLogic application. It is written entirely in XQuery and JQuery. There is no need for outboard services, and it takes advantage of the power of the platform. Installation and deployment is a breeze.
Already have your own library of documents? Epinomy can tag those, too. Just point Epinomy at your library and go.
Not only is MarkLogic Server a powerful Big Data noSQL ACID compliant database - but it has a fantastic search engine built in. Most other systems use Lucene as their search engine. This is the underlying Apache library for many commercial and open source search engines. It is an excellent library, but in our humble opinion, it does not approach the functionality and scalability of MarkLogic.
Reverse Search Engine
The "Alerting" function in MarkLogic facilitates our "AutoTagging" function. This allows us to tag documents from literally thousands of terms very quickly, using native MarkLogic code.
The Taxonomy Editor contains a document manager that you can use to autotag documents on-the-fly in near real time. The unique performance characteristics of MarkLogic make it possible to do things that other platforms can only dream about.
MarkLogic has a fully functional application server. It uses XQuery as its programming language. Frankly, XQuery is a language that takes a while to love. There aren't a lot of people who know it, and it it is really much more computer-science-y than, say Java. But golly is it powerful. Once our programmers learned how to use it, we can crank out code like nobody's business. And it is robust and XML-centric and feeds our geek hunger to no end.
New in MarkLogic 7 are semantic technologies that add a fourth leg to the table. With first-class treatment of RDF-style triples, MarkLogic brings the ability to model and retrieve object graphs to the forefront of database technologies. No longer relegated to the ivory tower, the powerful support for semantic relationships and the ability to store arbitrary links among data elements is unique and unprecedented. Epinomy is one of the first applications to take full advantage of this groundbreaking technology.