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data source

SPICE supports many data sources. Some of them have well defined access protocols such as databases, while others are streamable and provide potentially unlimited sequences of raw information (bytes/octets).

SPICE supports any of these data sources such as

  • relational or distributed databases;
  • excel sheets;
  • network services like FTP(S), SFTP, HTTP(S) or SCP;
  • REST services;
  • file systems and directories;
  • open data sources;
  • enterprise service busses; and
  • sensors or telemetric data sources.

pre-processor

Many data sources that SPICE provides access to are streamable. The raw sequences of information contained in these streams may be compressed, encrypted or a mechanism to ensure data integrity has been applied.

SPICE is capable of optionally pre-processing data streams by

  • decrypting data using industry strength symmetric and asymmetric encryption algorithms such as AES, CAST, RSA, DSA, EC and others;
  • uncompressing data by applying common compression algorithms like gz, lz4, xz, zip and others; and
  • ensuring data integrity by verifying cryptographic hash function values based on algorithms of the SHA-, Blake- or Shake-family and others.

post-processor

A post-processor is the antipode of a pre-processor. SPICE applies optional post-processing in order to

  • protect data integrity by applying cryptographic hash functions based on SHA-, Blake- or Shake-family algorithms and others;
  • compress data by using common compression algorithms like gz, lz4, xz, zip and others; and
  • encrypt data using industry strength symmetric and asymmetric encryption algorithms such as AES, CAST, RSA, DSA, EC and others.

data sink

Data sinks are capable of receiving data. There are many data sinks with well defined access protocols such as databases. On the other hand there are streamable data sinks, capable of absorbing potentially unlimited sequences of raw information (bytes/octets).

SPICE supports any of these data sinks such as

  • relational or distributed databases;
  • excel sheets;
  • network services like FTP(S), SFTP, HTTP(S) or SCP;
  • REST services;
  • file systems and directories;
  • open data sinks; and
  • enterprise service busses

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