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Huawei Targets Enterprise Customers With Its New AI-Powered Database

One of the globally leading smartphone manufacturers, Huawei, is now heading towards the enterprise business market. After disclosing its new database management product this week, Huawei is set to compete with pre-established businesses in the market, such as Microsoft, IBM, and Oracle.

The tech giant is already expanding its business in multiple markets, comprising smartphone, telecommunication, wearables, and media market. It has established a significant position in Artificial Intelligence (AI) market in a quite short duration. Huawei claims that it utilizes AI capabilities to improve the tuning process for its recently launched database.

Huawei’s database, named GaussDB, works efficiently over local networking system as well as on private & public clouds. Data warehouse services are being provided by Huawei’s GaussDB for its all-inclusive customers, from automotive, logistics, financial, and education, along with other sectors.

The Information first reported about the launch of Huawei’s database by specifying that it has been designed by Gauss, the secretive database research group at the company, and at the initial phase, it will be dedicated to the Chinese market.

Earlier this month, multiple media outlets reported that Oracle has laid off its 900 experienced employees who were working at its R&D center in China.

On a similar note, the U.S. is pushing hard to cut down Huawei’s telecommunication business on a global basis. Three U.S. officials familiar with the matter informed Reuters that Donald Trump has been expecting to pass an official order within this week

President Donald Trump is expected to sign an executive order this week, pulling back U.S. telecommunication service providers from using any telecom equipment manufactured by the industries or organizations posing a national security risk. In short, Donald Trump has been targeting the Chinese tech giant Huawei.

At the beginning of this year, U.S. attorneys accused two Huawei units established in Washington specifying they collaborated with the common aim of stealing T-Mobile trade secrets.