Oracle Labs Data Studio

A multi-tenant, multi-server, scalable and secure arbitrary code execution engine with a notebook frontend.

Project Details

Oracle Labs Data Studio

Oracle Labs Data Studio

A multi-tenant, multi-server, scalable and secure arbitrary code execution engine with a notebook frontend.

Project Overview

Oracle Labs Data Studio is a web-based notebook platform for data scientists. By combining live code collaboration in multiple programming languages with graph analytics and rich, interactive visualizations, Data Studio accelerates the process of exploring and gaining insights from your data.

Data can be imported to the platform from various sources (from HDFS/Spark, databases, or files) and analyzed with interpreter environments for a range of programming languages (Python, R, Shell, Spark, and others). For graph data (think social networks or financial transactions), Data Studio comes packaged with Oracle Labs' graph analytics tool PGX and property graph query language (PGQL), adding an interactive visual layer that supports filtering graphs, highlighting elements, visualizing geographical data, and expanding/contracting the view, enabling users to explore large graphs intuitively.

Data Studio components form a re-usable base for Oracle's enterprise software products tailored to specific industries. Example use cases include financial crime detection and compliancemachine learning for health sciences, and market segmentation for retail. Oracle Labs Data Studio is part of the Graph Studio offering of the Oracle Autonomous Database.

Principal Investigator

Alexandra Fritzen

Senior Research Manager

Alexandra Fritzen is a Research Manager at Oracle Labs Switzerland. Acting as a product manager, she communicates with customers to gather requirements, manages the ticket backlog, prioritizes and assigns work, and improves processes. As a research manager, she also leads the project.

Previously, she obtained her M.Sc. in Information Systems from the Technische Universität München in Germany, during which she studied at the University of Melbourne in Australia and and worked at the National Institute of Informatics in Japan. 

Publications