Regardless of your feelings on skeuomorphic design, mobile app makers are rushing to bring their products in line with iOS 7′s flat user interface. The latest reboot is Roambi, a mobile-only data visualization and content publishing app from eponymous developer Roambi (formerly MeLLmo).
Business intelligence app-maker MeLLmo has launched a new cloud-based version of its popular Roambi service that is calls Roambi Business.
Business analytics app maker Roambi surveyed its customers recently to find what works and what doesn’t work in business data, analytics … and office life.
Roambi, the Sequoia-Capital-backed data visualization app from MeLLmo, has seen considerable growth this year with new customer wins and adoption by 20 percent of the Fortune 50, the company announced Tuesday.
Sequoia Capital made a $30 million investment in MeLLmo Inc.’s first round of funding today, not long after it extended its Roambi product reach outside of San Diego to Boston, New York City, San Francisco, London and Shanghai.
After revolutionizing the way companies can interact with their business data on the go with its Roambi app, San Diego-based startup Mellmo is now aiming to let you use that data to create gorgeous interactive reports and presentations with its new iPad app and publishing platform Roambi Flow.
MeLLmo, developer of the mobile enterprise analytics suite Roambi, announced it has raised $10 million in its third round of funding from around 15 angel investors — though the company wouldn’t disclose which.
MeLLmo, Inc., a San Diego startup still running on bootstrap money, has released the latest revision of its iPhone app, Roambi ES3 — pronounced ROAM-bee – with support for 10 major corporate data sources including the newly upgraded Google Docs. Roambi, which I wrote about last year, is one of the few iPhone apps that goes beyond cutesy graphics to serious data visualization tools. The company rethought the graphical interface to, for example, an Excel spreadsheet when handled on an iPhone screen instead of a big desktop with a keyboard and mouse.
It’s now a given that many sales people, bizdev managers, and other road warriors want to use their iPhones for work, rather than toting a company-issued handset they don’t truly love. Many are leaving their laptops behind, using the iPhone as a pocket Mac. But how do you look at spreadsheets on an iPhone’s smaller screen?