In writing about the London party, I focused more on the event than on the release, partly because there were points worth making about product marketing which arose from it, and partly because the party preceded the actual release. That has now happened and the kCura website now includes information about Relativity 8.
There are, we are told, more than 100 improvements, ranging from performance enhancements through analytics, Relativity Assisted Review, and into the user experience of review. As always, kCura’s website speaks for itself, as does the press release which accompanied it.
Whilst I am on the subject of Relativity, I should refer you to a paper which kCura has produced called Control Sets: Introducing Precision, Recall, and F1 into Relativity Assisted Review. Much of it is Relativity-specific (which gives it a wide enough potential audience); there is helpful stuff in there also which is of wider application, and anyone in need of a primer in technology-assisted review will find it helpful.
Lastly on the subject of kCura, US and international law firm Miller Canfield has taken Relativity licences to support the work of its eDiscovery and Records Management team. Miller Canfield acts as discovery counsel amongst other roles, and wants to be able to offer a custom, on-demand extranet facility to its clients. The press release is here.