Everyone knows Google is big. But the truth is that it’s huge. On an average day, Google accounts for about 25 percent of all consumer internet traffic running through North American ISPs.
Category: Resonant News
Using data released by Marvel, a pair of Portland startups were able to create an easy to use database mapping out all of Marvel’s characters
While many key states have laws that make it difficult for companies to limit where their staff work post-employment, the inverse is true in Michigan. Dug Song explains why Duo does things a little differently.
Orchestrate, based in Portland, Ore., has accumulated five paying customers, including the first brand-name customer it can name in public without getting the evil eye: Finnish game publisher Rovio, the folks who make Angry Birds.
High demand has caused rapid growth in Resonant funded start-up, Deepfield. They have doubled staff to around 20 with plans of getting 30 by the end of the year.
Sookasa founder, Asaf Cidon, explains what it’s like building a start-up with family.
Sookasa picked up $5 million from investors including Accel Partners, First Round Capital, and SV Angel, and it previously raised $1.6 million in seed investment in 2013. Accel’s Sameer Gandhi is joining the company’s board, and he has previously led early investments in Dropbox and security software-provider Sourcefire. Read more Here
Thin is in, as always, but recent breakthroughs in printed and flexible electronics herald a whole new age of gadgets, imaging devices and user interfaces. Click Here
Orchestrate, the only API to offer the best of NoSQL in a developer-friendly service, launches its commercial product offering today. Available to try for free, Orchestrate reduces development times and eliminates the cost and complexity of running NoSQL databases in production, while giving developers access to scalable, robust data architecture previously found only in organizations […]
Cloud operator Rackspace acquired Resonant portfolio company ZeroVM, a developer of an open-source lightweight virtualization platform. Rackspace thinks ZeroVM could be a secret weapon that could give it capabilities hard to find in Amazon and Microsoft clouds. Read the full story on THE REGISTER.