Scale Computing

Scale Computing in midst of $7.5M private offering

April 7, 2014
Dan Human
One of the hottest tech firms in Indianapolis is more than halfway to its goal in its latest round of fundraising.
More

Five tech firms with varied niches are on promising trajectoriesRestricted Content

October 26, 2013
Dan Human
Reaching the publicly traded level might not happen for anyone in the next year or two, but Indianapolis has several companies (including Jeff Ready's Scale Computing) that have hoisted themselves out of the often-shaky startup phases and are ready to take off.
More

Scale Computing goes bald for Coach Pagano

November 16, 2012
Chris O'Malley
More than a dozen employees of Scale Computing had their heads shaved at work Thursday in honor of Indianapolis Colts coach Chuck Pagano, who lost his hair during treatment for leukemia. His cancer is in remission.
More

Scale Computing new storage unit with server could play in $5B market

July 21, 2012
Chris O'Malley
Local firm's new data center is seen as an alternative to so-called "virtualization" trend.
More

Ingredients in place for plethora of Hoosier IPOsRestricted Content

May 28, 2011
Greg Andrews
Some Indiana firms are adding management and board firepower—moves likely to help them win over investors should they move ahead with public offerings.
More

Scale Computing scores $17M in venture capital

November 23, 2010
The latest round of funding brings the total raised by the local data-storage upstart to $31 million and follows a $9 million investment it received in March.
More

Entrepreneurs lose clout as VC funds get stingier

March 27, 2010
Scott Olson
Most local venture funds are standing pat because the economy is weak and they’re no longer in fund-raising mode. Having invested most of their funds, the firms have shifted to the nurturing, or “harvesting” stage, to try to improve investment returns.
More

Scale Computing lands $9M from Silicon Valley venture firm

March 9, 2010
Chris O'Malley
Data-storage upstart Scale Computing on Monday announced a $9 million investment from Silicon Valley venture firm Benchmark Capital. The infusion will help kick-start a global sales expansion focused on Japan and Europe, said Scale CEO Jeff Ready.
More
Sponsored by
ADVERTISEMENT

facebook - twitter on Facebook & Twitter

Follow on TwitterFollow IBJ on Facebook:
Follow on TwitterFollow IBJ's Tweets on these topics:
 
Subscribe to IBJ
  1. I could be wrong, but I don't think Butler views the new dorm as mere replacements for Schwitzer and or Ross.

  2. An increase of only 5% is awesome compared to what most consumers face or used to face before passage of the ACA. Imagine if the Medicaid program had been expanded to the 400k Hoosiers that would be eligible, the savings would have been substantial to the state and other policy holders. The GOP predictions of plan death spirals, astronomical premium hikes and shortages of care are all bunk. Hopefully voters are paying attention. The Affordable Care Act (a.k.a Obamacare), where fully implemented, has dramatically reduced the number of uninsured and helped contained the growth in healthcare costs.

  3. So much for competition lowering costs.

  4. As I understand the proposal, Keystone would take on the debt, not the city/CRC. So the $104K would not be used to service the $3.8M bond. Keystone would do that with its share.

  5. Adam C, if anything in Carmel is "packed in like sardines", you'll have to show me where you shop for groceries. Based on 2014 population estimates, Carmel has around 85,000 people spread across about 48 square miles, which puts its density at well below 1800 persons/sq mi, which is well below Indianapolis (already a very low-density city). Noblesville is minimally less dense than Carmel as well. The initiatives over the last few years have taken what was previously a provincial crossroads with no real identity beyond lack of poverty (and the predictably above-average school system) and turned it into a place with a discernible look, feel, and a center. Seriously, if you think Carmel is crowded, couldn't you opt to live in the remaining 95% of Indiana that still has an ultra-low density development pattern? Moreover, if you see Carmel as "over-saturated" have you ever been to Chicago--or just about any city outside of Indiana?

ADVERTISEMENT