Here are six companies and one not-for-profit organization from central Indiana that are experimenting in the ed-tech sector.
Software keeps kids on school buses safe from sickness
Indianapolis-based Synovia Solutions’ latest platform—Bus Guardian—helps with contact tracing and hygiene verification for school buses.Read More
New York-based Simplifeye moving HQ to Carmel, hiring 75
Dr. Ryan Hungate, a Kokomo native who founded the medical-practice software firm in 2014, said he plans to spend up to $10 million to shift a majority of the company’s operations to Carmel.Read More
Software firm Lessonly scores $15 million in latest venture funding round
The funding—secured before the coronavirus hit the U.S.—will be used to fuel growth across all segments of the company, said Lessonly CEO Max Yoder.Read More
Josh Owens left SupplyKick weeks before dropping out of governor’s race
Owens told IBJ on Tuesday that he left his job as CEO of local tech firm SupplyKick in early January in part to focus on his run for governor. Now that he’s not running for governor, he said he hasn’t decided what his next move is.Read More
The system searches the web for cameras that have been posted online and then saves image data and downloads videos roughly every 10 minutes. The program sends the data to cloud data centers to be analyzed through artificial intelligence with a high level of accuracy.
Spotify and the makers of Fortnite and Tinder are taking on Apple and Google as part of a newly formed coalition calling for “fair treatment” in the way the tech giants run their app stores.
Tyler Technologies Inc. told customers Wednesday that an unknown intruder broke into its phone and information technology systems.
Hospital systems say their aim is to provide a helpful clearinghouse for patients in need of housing, transportation, food and other critical services—factors sometimes called “social determinants of health.”
Standard for Success, a Cloverdale-based educational software company, through 2019 has been growing at a strong double-digit clip and earlier this year launched a new service line company officials are confident will help the firm expand further by signing deals with colleges and universities nationwide.
Indianapolis-based Hc1.com, which makes software that helps health care organizations interpret data to personalize care and control costs, said it thinks it has a solution that will help major U.S. colleges and universities control coronavirus outbreaks on campus.
PurposeHQ helps its customers—and their employees—align their culture, job fit, team fit and leadership.
Sharpen Technologies, an Indianapolis-based developer of cloud-based customer service software, came out of the gates fast this year, and despite a pause in March has continued to experience dramatic growth right through the pandemic.
Analytic.li, an Indianapolis-based workforce analytics firm, on Tuesday announced that it has been acquired by Novi Group LLC, an investment group led by Hoosier natives Fred Luddy and Greg Bell.
A team of five recent IUPUI graduates and two faculty members were recently awarded $112,500 by the National Institutes of Standards and Technology for its software to help emergency providers, and the group has a shot at another $70,000.
Canopy, founded late last year under the name Loupe, makes and markets software that uses artificial intelligence to gather sales and product usage data.
Employee-owned SEP, one of the largest software development firms in the Indianapolis area, says it’s building a “forever home” that will more than double its current footprint.
Indianapolis-based venture studio High Alpha on Thursday announced the launch of High Alpha Innovation, a business founded to help companies create and grow startup firms. The new firm has already snagged several big-name customers.
Executive coach Peter Fuller developed an artificial intelligence-driven platform that lets business leaders know how effectively they’re leading their firm and whether their company is headed in the right direction.
Steve Wasick has created artificial intelligence-driven story-writing software that CBS Sports, IU Health and the Chicago Mercantile Exchange are using.
Passageways announced it would make its employee and board collaboration software free to aid not-for-profit organizations and government agencies challenged by the coronavirus pandemic. This week, Passageways expanded the offer to Indiana Chamber of Commerce members.
The technology works by harnessing short-range Bluetooth signals. Using the Apple-Google technology, contact-tracing apps would gather a record of other phones with which they came into close proximity.
CEO Brad Bostic calls the new dashboard “a game-changer” in predicting the movement of the disease and formulating plan to stop its spread.
London-based Learning Technologies Group has announced Indianapolis will be the headquarters of its new learning-management subsidiary, a boost to the city’s already growing educational technology sector.