Purdue University files patent-infringement suit against Google
The dispute concerns technology that the university says was developed and patented by a team of professors and graduate students to address “power bugs” in mobile phone apps.Read More
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
Overfuel, which had its public launch this week, is targeting small- to medium-sized independent car dealers, offering them software that helps them streamline their websites and glean more information about customers’ online activities.
The latest investment is the fourth major round of funding for Zylo, which was founded in 2016 and has raised more than $66.5 million to date. The company helps customers manage their software-as-a-service subscriptions.
Docket, which launched in 2019, wrapped up its operations in September after the meetings-platform company Zoom hired its team. In 2020, Docket had won Zoom’s annual “Whale Watch” competition, scoring a $1.25 million venture investment as a result.
Saaslio helps IT teams track the software their employees are using remotely, a service that has become more in demand with the growth of remote work.
Stitch, an Indianapolis-based software consultancy, was founded in July by three former leaders at Indianapolis-based Lev. Stitch now has about 20 employees, a number its CEO says could grow to 150 or more over the next three years.
Carmel-based Hageman Group, Indianapolis-based Allos Ventures and Indianapolis-based Elevate Ventures Inc. all participated in the funding round.
EnVista, which has 850 global employees and expects $185 million in revenue this year, is selling the commerce and transportation parts of its business to Germany-based Körber. Once the deal closes, 400 enVista employees, including its cofounder, will join Körber.
The tech industry’s latest artificial intelligence constructs can be pretty impressive at some things. But they’re not so good—and sometimes dangerously bad—at handling other seemingly straightforward tasks.
This is the third acquisition announced this year for Indianapolis-based Greenlight Guru, which offers a platform to help medical device makers with regulatory requirements.
The federal government said Thursday that artificial intelligence technology used to screen new job candidates or monitor worker productivity can unfairly discriminate against people with disabilities.
This is the sixth round of funding Lumavate has announced since its founding in 2015. The company offers a no-code platform that clients can use to create smartphone apps.
The software developer moved to Denver, where he organized music festivals, and Atlanta, where he co-founded AudioKit Pro, a company that makes apps used on Apple’s mobile operating system. But he came back to Indianapolis last year.
Ironclad, which allows users to negotiate, sign and manage online contracts, established a local presence when it acquired Indianapolis-based PactSafe a year ago.
Sunnyvale, California-based Gener8 LLC has acquired RND Group, a 25-year-old software development firm headquartered in Indianapolis, the companies announced.
Chicago-based ActiveCampaign, which opened an Indianapolis office in 2019, had been searching for months for a new, larger space. Its new office will be an 8,800-square-foot space on Mass Ave.
The equity investment is by far the largest single capital raise by an Indiana-based technology company in the state’s history, according to Indianapolis-based TechPoint, a not-for-profit that supports the state’s tech industry.
Clear Software, founded in 2015, offers tools to help simplify and streamline business processes. Microsoft said the acquisition will help it improve its Microsoft Power Platform, which offers a variety of business-oriented tools for users.