About 300 techies, designers and other young specialists are expected to descend on Butler University next week to participate in the AT&T 5G Sports Hackathon, with $100,000 in prize money up for grabs.
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
Fast-growing software company Greenlight Guru recently moved into new, bigger office space at the Union Campus on South Meridian Street. The company says it is committed to maintaining physical offices, even as its remote workforce grows.
This year’s hackathon, to take place Oct. 22-24 at Butler University, will focus on sports-related applications for 5G wireless technology.
Leaf Software Solutions Inc. said the revamp of the 18,000-square-foot space at 14300 Clay Terrace Blvd. will help it meet an increased demand for its custom software products and financial software services.
It’s the first major round of capital for OnBoard. It has been primarily bootstrapped and had only raised $5 million in private equity before this round.
RefReps has grown so fast in the six months since its launched that company officials have had to show some fancy footwork and change directions to capitalize on a national, if not global, opportunity.
A software bug at a major network provider briefly knocked dozens of financial institutions, airlines and other companies across the globe offline during peak business hours on Thursday.
The announcement comes five months after the company introduced its new product Halo, which uses artificial intelligence to make recommendations related to the quality of medical devices.
The Carmel-based business communications software company said the new funding will be used for ongoing product development and to boost hiring.
San Francisco-based human resources software company 15Five Inc. said the acquisition of Emplify further boosts its employee-engagement and manager-enablement software platform.
Chicago-based ActiveCampaign hasn’t realized the type of employment growth it projected in Indianapolis when it opened its local office two years ago. Company officials, however, emphasized this week that they still have big plans for the Indy office.
Encamp, which makes and markets software that helps customers manage environmental data and the forms required for local and federal compliance, has now raised a total of $17.2 million. The most recent funding round was led by Boston-based OpenView with participation from High Alpha Capital and Allos Ventures—both of Indianapolis—and Bloomington-based IU Ventures.
Despite the pandemic, Cloverdale-based educational software company Standard for Success saw solid—and somewhat surprising—growth last year, and the firm’s founders project strong double-digit growth this year.
Indianapolis-based Plug aims to connect people professionally and socially through a single app and offer features no other network does. Co-founders Landon Price and Cesar Paz are as unique a pairing as their startup firm’s hyperlocal focus.
The no-code/low-code movement gives people with little to no programming experience the power to create websites and digital apps, sometimes in just hours or days.
PactSafe Inc., an Indianapolis-based tech firm that offers clients a cloud-based contracting platform, was founded in 2012 and has 40 employees.
The fast-growing Zionsville firm plans to hire 157 additional workers by the end of 2022, company officials told IBJ this week.
Casted plans to invest $425,000 and hire 62 more workers, which led the Indiana Economic Development Corp. to offer it up to $1.2 million in tax credits.
The New York-based firm plans to lease 10,655 square feet on the 15th floor of the 8888 Keystone Crossing office building in Indianapolis for its local operations.
Wunderkind Corp., a digital marketing company that was known as BounceX until last year, said it would co-locate its operations with SmarterHQ, which continues to maintain its own branding, at 9102 N. Meridian St.