Pando

Erin Griffith

  1. Just add photos: Why Jelly could actually work

    Today the stealthy app from Twitter co-founder Biz Stone revealed itself: It's a Q&A app called Jelly.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  2. Longform is trendy, but publishers are still chasing fast clicks

    In 2013, the media world became obsessed with longform.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  3. Live in 10 cities, Techstars grad Jukely closes seed round for concert promotion app

    Jukely, which graduated from Techstars last year, has closed a seed round worth $500,000, bringing its total funding to $800,000. Investors include David Cohen's Bullet Time Ventures, Larry Marcus of Walden Venture Capital, Hany Nada of GGV Capital, Charles Goldstuck, CEO of TouchTunes, SF Music Tech Fund. Prior investors include angel investors Paul Sethi and David Lerner.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  4. Whyd is like Instapaper for music (if that makes sense)

    Today a new music streaming startup called Whyd launches with $700,000 in seed funding from private French investors.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  5. How Quibb has cleverly won over tech's early adopters by rejecting the majority of its users

    A piece of startup advice I've been hearing a lot lately is, "do things that are very unscalable when you're first starting out." Airbnb is the quintessential example: CEO Brian Chesky said he was "literally living with our users" in the early days, asking feedback and ensuring he was building a site that they loved. This is obviously not possible once you grow to 550,000 listings.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  6. Integral Ad Science raises $30 million for ad policing

    If I learned anything about adtech last year, it's that ad viewability is a big business. That much became very clear when comScore, a billion-dollar publicly traded company, sued three startups over its ad verification patents.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  7. Get your life together with Agent, the utilities app for Android that just became free

    Since Agent launched ten weeks ago in the Google Play store, tens of thousands of users have downloaded it to organize their digital lives. Eighty percent of downloads use the app every day to manage their phone's modes related to battery life, sleeping, parking, meeting and driving.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

  8. Want an immediate reaction to all that stuff you're sharing? Try this app

    Today in completely-unnecessary-but-I-love-it-anyway apps: Meet Gigglemail. It's a way to share photos and videos with your friends, the same way you would with just about any of the other social networks, except for one key twist.

    By Erin Griffith

    From the News desk

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