Software

Carmel software consultant acquires Ohio firm

February 17, 2010
Carmel-based Blue Horseshoe has purchased TransTech Consulting Inc., a management consulting firm in Columbus, Ohio.
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Sigma Micro becomes Fifth Gear LLC

February 6, 2010
 IBJ Staff
The name change reflects the completion of the company’s integration with Missouri-based Stark Brothers Fulfillment, which Sigma Holdings acquired in 2007.
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Cantaloupe unveils newest e-mail marketing product

January 30, 2010
 IBJ Staff
Local technology firm's VideoHere system allows companies to embed videos in their marketing e-mails.
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Orbis Education lands $8 million in venture capital

January 19, 2010
Peter Schnitzler
The locally based maker of nursing-education software will use the infusion to accelerate growth.
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HALO shines on IT upstart

January 19, 2010
Chris O'Malley
Policy management firm PolicyStat lands venture investment from HALO Capital Group, the angel investor network managed by TechPoint. HALO has invested a total of $12.5 million in firms statewide in the past 20 months.
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Health care software firm RealMed regains momentum

January 2, 2010
Peter Schnitzler
RealMed enjoys a nearly 99-percent renewal rate among its current customers and attracted 4,000 new doctors in 2009. Employment at the company is rising after a steady decline.
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$75M investment in ExactTarget may be Indianapolis recordRestricted Content

December 5, 2009
Chris O'Malley
The amount raised since October is in addition to the $69.9 million it received in May from three venture firms on the coasts, in what was the third-largest venture deal in the nation during the second quarter, according to the National Venture Capital Association.
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CTI reports quarterly loss on lower revenue

November 16, 2009
Indianapolis-based CTI Group Holdings Inc. lost $337,549 in the third quarter on significantly declining revenue.
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Revenue, profit on rise for Interactive Intelligence

October 26, 2009
 IBJ Staff
Indianapolis-based business software firm Interactive Intelligence on Monday reported higher third-quarter profit on record revenue of $33.2 million.
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Software firm eImagine grows on military contractsRestricted Content

October 24, 2009
Brock Benefiel
eImagine, an Indianapolis software developer, has seen a 218-percent increase in revenue in large part due to work in the public sector, including a major contract for the U.S. army.
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Carmel entrepreneurs with ties to ExactTarget hope SmartFile outshines competitorsRestricted Content

October 17, 2009
Chris O'Malley
File-hosting firm is launching new security software that could set it apart in a crowded field.
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Bluefish Wireless launches unit to help firms manage wireless-phone expenses

September 19, 2009
Chris O'Malley
Mobi Wireless is targeting medium-size to large companies needing more control of wireless expenses and fewer internal resources dedicated to the task.
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Building information modeling replacing computer-aided designRestricted Content

September 5, 2009
Scott Olson
Architects, engineers, contractors and others in the design-build industry hope building information modeling will cut waste. The technology allows more detailed viewing of projects before they move to construction.
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Neighborino LLC rolls out software for homeowners associations

September 5, 2009
 IBJ Staff
Upstart software company rolls out software that enables homeowners’ associations to create community Web sites without technical assistance.
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Two businesses open at Flagship Enterprise Center

August 29, 2009
 IBJ Staff
The Anderson-based Flagship Enterprise Center is on a roll. In the last two months, the small-business incubator and growth-stage accelerator signed up two new clients: software developers Soveryn Inc. and Coeus Technology.
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Lilly software spinoff Maaguzi sells for $11 millionRestricted Content

August 3, 2009
Chris O'Malley
Investors in a company built around clinical research software bought from Eli Lilly and Co. have found their exit, though it’s far from the lucrative payoff they’d once imagined.
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Here's how to unlock the secrets of PDFsRestricted Content

March 30, 2009
Tim Altom
PDFs are still a mystery to many business folk, even those who routinely receive them and read them.
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Creative Street scores with online educationRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
Anthony Schoettle
The rising popularity of online education is ringing up sales for a local firm better known for video production.
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Community Health touts integrated computer systemRestricted Content

February 23, 2009
Community Health Network has spent three years developing a computer interface that allows doctors and nurses to view all information and records on a patient in one viewing program.
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Fast-growing Tuitive seeks to put unintuitive programmers in back seat of software, Web designRestricted Content

February 16, 2009
Chris O'Malley
Jonathan Arnold sees big business potential in his firm "Tuitive," which specializes in cleaning up the confusion caused by programmers, who often put features and functionality ahead of making their product intuitive to use.
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Hamilton County businesses expandRestricted Content

December 15, 2008
Despite the recession, Hamilton County continues to enjoy economic growth from both old companies and new ones.
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Aging IT system contributes to property-assessment woesRestricted Content

July 16, 2007
Peter Schnitzler
Indiana deliberately chose not to invest the tens of millions necessary for technology that could provide an accurate property-tax forecast. Instead, the state relied on an aging patchwork of property tax software that allows officials only to guess whether assessed valuations of homes and businesses are correct.
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Massachusetts-based software maker plots initial public offeringRestricted Content

September 11, 2006
Peter Schnitzler
A disaster-recovery-software maker with major operations in Indianapolis is planning an initial public offering that could accelerate the company's growth.
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  1. I still don't understand how the FBI had any right whatsoever to investigate this elderly collector. Before the Antiquities Act it was completely legal to buy, trade or collect Native American artifacts. I used to see arrow heads, axes, bowls, corn grinders at antique shops and flea markets for sale and I bought them myself. But that was in the late 60's and early 70's. And I now know that people used to steal items from sites and sell them. I understand that is illegal. But we used to find arrow heads and even a corn grinder in our back yard when I was a child. And I still have those items today in my small collection.

  2. I lived in California and they had many of the things noted in the proposed suggestions from the "Blue Ribbon Panel". California is near financial collapse now. Let's not turn the great state of Indiana into a third world dump like California.

  3. The temporary closure of BR Avenue will get a lot of attention. But, one thing reported by the IndyStar really stands out to me, and is extraordinarily depressing: “Police also have agreed to crack down on noise violations, traffic violations and public intoxication.” In other words, the police have generously agreed to do their jobs (temporarily, at least), instead of just standing around waiting for someone to call 911. When is someone in this department going to get off their fat arse (looking at you, Chief), get their minds out of 1975-era policing and into 2014, and have his department engage in pro-active work instead of sitting around waiting for someone to be shot? Why in the hell does it take 7 people getting shot in one night in one of the city’s biggest tourist destinations, to convince the police (reluctantly, it would appear) that they actually need to do their f’n jobs? When is the Chief going to realize that there’s a huge, direct, proven correlation between enforcing the law (yes, all laws, especially those affecting quality of life) and preventing larger crimes from occurring? Is it racial BS? Is that what this extraordinary reluctance is all about? Is the department and the city terrified that if they do their jobs, they might offend someone? Whom, exactly? Will the victims of violence, murder, assault, rape, robbery, and theft be offended? Will the citizens who have to tolerate their deteriorating quality of life be offended? Will the businesses who see their customers flee be offended? Or, is it simple ignorance (maybe the Chief hasn’t heard about NYC’s success in fighting crime - it’s only the biggest g*&#am city in the country, after all)? Either way, Chief, if you don’t want to do your job, then step down. Let someone who actually wants the job take it.

  4. I thought Indiana had all the funding it needed for everything. That's why the state lottery and casino gambling were allowed, as the new tax revenue would take care of everything the state wanted to do.The recommendations sound like they came from California. Better think about that. What is the financial condition of that state?

  5. I was a fan of WIBC in the morning, Steve was the only WIBC host that I listened too, he gave the news with so much flare that I enjoyed listening to him on my way to work. Katz is no Steve. Sadly, I will not be listening to WIBC anymore.

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