Throughout 2019, AWS held free Summits around the world aimed at bringing the cloud computing community together to connect, collaborate, and learn. Here are the startup talks from the 2019 AWS Summit in New York City. From using ML and Amazon SageMaker to analyze financial documents to leveraging Lambda in a variety of ways, the talks were wide-ranging and drew quite the crowd.
Founded in 2012, Eagle.io offers a data-analytics platform that enterprises use to monitor environmental sensors. Learn more about the company and how its current CEO went from customer to leader.
Red Dot Payment is a Singaporean startup that offers a platform for companies looking to accept digital payments. CTO Gian Carlo Val Ebao sat down to tell us more.
Founded in 2014, iPrice is on a mission to centralize e-commerce across Southeast Asia. And with a team of 150 and a catalog of over 500 million products, it seems they’re well on their way.
Housed within Floor28, a purpose-built space by AWS for the Israeli technology community, is Builder Space. Launched in 2018, it is specifically designed to equip early-stage entrepreneurs with the tools and advice they need to be successful.
Founded in 2011, Mobilewalla offers a customer insights platform that enables enterprises to leverage a wealth of data to better understand and target their customers.
Founded in 2013, Canopy offers account aggregation, portfolio analytics, and client reporting to firms that manage the money of high net worth individuals (HNIs), family offices, and external asset managers (EAMs). CTO Amit Gupta sat down to tell us more.
Since gaining its independence just over 50 years ago, the city-state of Singapore has quickly developed into a hub for startups. This growth has lead many to wonder: what’s fueling this community?
Over the past decade, a host of fintech startups have popped up around the world, looking to both capitalize on existing business and bring investing ability to new markets. Bambu, a Singapore-based company that has built a robo-advising platform, is focused on the latter.
For Bryan Loh and the team at RINGS.TV, building a live streaming platform specifically for the arab community seemed like a no brainer, especially given the success of similar platforms like Periscope and Facebook live. What those platforms lacked, however, was knowledge of the Arab market, something that Loh and his team had in spades.