Guest Post Last week, Huddle CEO Alastair Mitchell wrote a provocative guest post positing that standalone social business software will die this year. Here's why he's wrong.
IBM purchased high-flying software company Lotus for $3.5 billion in 1995. Its Lotus division still makes money, but it lags far behind the industry in innovation.
Slick conference calling app UberConference has integrated its service with hot startups Evernote and Box, a sign it's dedicated to making conference calling smarter and more useful.
Offerpop is taking a page from Dropbox. Or Salesforce.com. Or, if you want to go old-school, the personal computer itself.
Cellrox's virtualization technology allows multiple personas to co-exist peacefully on one device.
The startups that have been selected for the first class are far from sexy -- unless a "software-defined infrastructure platform for heterogeneous computing" does it for you -- but they're all generating revenues. What they have in common is that they target their products at businesses, not consumers.
The two companies complement each other in speeding data center performance.
I guess that's what benefits like paying your spouse for 10 years after your death will do for you.
In the first weeks of 2013, healthcare technology startups are already closing some major funding rounds. The latest to benefit from Sand Hill Road's burgeoning interest in the space is a D.C. based company called Audax Health, which raised almost $21 million, according to an SEC filing.
Aaron Levie, Box's energetic young CEO, today revealed that the company is prepping for an initial public offering in 2014.
Intel's earnings reflect a slowdown in PC sales as tablets rise.
Bessemer Venture Parters ("BVP") has made do with having the reputation as the "down to earth" venture capital firm. But 2012 was a record year, and BVP is ready to shout it from the rooftops.
Cloud computing giant Rackspace has announced plans to partner up with the leading providers of open source data centers.
Herrod will lead the firm's investment focus in "next generation infrastructure technologies."
Zettaset, a company that helps its customers deploy Hadoop, the open source computing framework that can process large data-sets, has closed a $10 million funding round.
Populr, a new micro-publishing service launching today, works under the assumption that people work really hard to manage their communication with a set of tools (email, SMS, and websites) that are inadequate on their own.
Los Angeles company makes video streaming simpler and more efficient.
Editor's Pick Silicon Valley's top "turnaround" guy has formed a new firm, which helps distressed tech companies turn their fortunes around.
Soasta, a provider of cloud-based testing services, has been awarded a patent for leveraging more than 500,000 servers across the globe. The goal is to help companies setup tests, so they can avoid crashes and failures caused by an influx of website traffic.
Formed in 2005, the company provides a suite of IT monitoring and reporting tools to its customers -- primarily large enterprises. Today, it has pulled in an impressive $150 million in funding from Bain Capital Ventures.