14 Results for

socialcast

Article

Twitter while you work: Socialcast makes it good for your career

New analytics engine for Socialcast microblogging service shows companies who their most valuable "connectors" are.

By October 8, 2009

Article

Socialcast rolls out workplace 'discovery engine'

Socialcast, now less of a Twitter competitor than a work flow aggregator, continues to refine its product for the enterprise.

By June 19, 2009

Article

Socialcast is FriendFeed for your business

It's not just a rehash of faddish sites, but an actual useful work group app based on modern social networking concepts.

By September 2, 2008

Article

Webware Radar: Google adds third-party ad widgets to DoubleClick

Also: Almaz Capital Russia Fund I has invested in Parallels; online education service Knewton has raised $6 million in Series B funding; and Socialcast has $1.4 million in Series A funding.

By April 7, 2009

Article

Slack soars on success of solving our lame office problems

This enterprise software tool is not as dull as you might expect. In fact, Slack is skyrocketing in popularity by bringing hip design and novel functionality to an overlooked issue.

By August 12, 2014

Article

Yammer: A 'Twitter for the enterprise'

Yammer's service is now live. Are we about to see a flood of Twitter clones for business?

By September 8, 2008

Article

VMware uses Microsoft's playbook against Microsoft

Microsoft's former No. 3 executive, Paul Maritz, is using some of the strategies developed at the software giant to turn VMware into a platform player. His toughest rival: Microsoft.

By August 31, 2011

Article

Business microblog tool Present.ly is smarter than Yammer

And the flood of corporate Twitter-alikes has not even begun.

By September 17, 2008

Article

Convofy brings Facebook-like features to business

Social networking in business can work, as this new Air app shows. It brings real-time messaging to workgroups in a fresh way.

By March 21, 2011

Article

Tech entrepreneurs changing strategies, not products

Money is getting tight, but that doesn't mean start-ups should give up, say investors at the Startonomics conference in San Francisco.

By October 2, 2008