How does Mongodb store big data?no_redirect=1

HSBC’s data assets are growing rapidly – from 56 PB in 2014 to 93 PB in 2017. Customers are demanding more, regulators are asking for more, and the business is generating more. In order to make trading data available to a multitude of new digital services, HSBC implemented an Operational Data Layer to become the single source of truth. The ODL, powered by MongoDB, enables HSBC’s development and architecture teams to meet the board’s strategy of using technology to make the bank “simpler, faster, and better”

RBS implemented Data as a Service – which they call an Enterprise Data Fabric – in order to improve data quality, reduce duplication, and simplify architectures to become leaner. The results? Cost reduction, plans to decommission hundreds of legacy servers, an environment of collaboration and data sharing, and the ability to develop new applications in days, rather than weeks or months on the old systems
“Data Fabric provides data storage, query and distribution as a service, enabling application developers to concentrate on business functionality.”

Alight Solutions (formerly part of Aon PLC) provides outsourced benefits administration for close to 40 million employees from over 1,400 organizations, but retrieving customer data from multiple frontend and backend source systems meant high mainframe MIPS costs, scaling difficulties, and high query latency. Moving to Data as a Service delivered from an ODL on MongoDB reduced query latency by 250x for better customer experience, lowered peak mainframe consumption to reduce costs, and unlocked new business innovation.

Barclays is solving one of the hardest challenges facing any enterprise: a true 360 degree view of the customer with an ODL that gives all support staff a complete single view of every interaction a customer has had with the bank. This is helping Barclays drive customer interactions to new digital channels and improve the customer experience.