Promising Startups

Promising Startups

The Bay Area, CA. has the most Startups.

These 50 Start-Ups May Be the Next ‘Unicorns’

CB Insights, a firm that tracks start-ups, analyzed a variety of data to create a list of 50 private companies around the world that are on a path to a $1 billion valuation.

By Erin Griffith The New York Times: Feb. 10, 2019

HONG KONG

Airwallex

What it does: Makes a system that lets businesses send and collect money overseas

SAN FRANCISCO

Alto Pharmacy

An online pharmacy

SAN FRANCISCO

Amplitude

Makes analytics tools that help companies run digital businesses

BEIJING

Beisen

Makes talent management and measurement tools

SAN FRANCISCO

Benchling

Makes software for life science researchers and companies

NEW YORK

BetterCloud

Provides cybersecurity for cloud software companies

SAN FRANCISCO

Blend

Makes mortgage and consumer loan application software for lenders

NEW YORK

Braze

Makes mobile marketing software

LEAWOOD, KAN.

C2FO

A financial services platform that provides companies access to working capital

LONDON

Citymapper

A map, transit and navigation app for cities

BANGALORE, INDIA

ClearTax

Makes software for filing taxes and managing investments

BERLIN

Contentful

Makes software for digital content

BANGALORE, INDIA

DailyHunt

A news and entertainment app

SUNNYVALE, CALIF.

Datrium

A cloud storage provider

PALO ALTO, CALIF.

DeepMap

Makes mapping technology for autonomous vehicles

SYDNEY, AUSTRALIA

Deputy

Makes software for companies to manage staff schedules and timesheets

SAN FRANCISCO

Domino Data Lab

Makes software for managing data

PALO ALTO, CALIF.

Earnin

A short-term loan provider

SAN FRANCISCO

Embark Trucks

Makes self-driving semi trucks

SAN FRANCISCO

Expanse

Provides large organizations with security for internet-connected devices

SAN FRANCISCO

Faire

A wholesale marketplace for boutiques and small vendors

SAN CARLOS, CALIF.

Farmers Business Network

An online platform for farmers to share and analyze data, buy supplies and sell crops

BOSTON

Flywire

Makes payments software for global transactions

SAN FRANCISCO

Front

Makes email collaboration software

NEW YORK

Glossier

Makes skin-care and beauty products

MEXICO CITY AND SÃO PAULO, BRAZIL

Grow Mobility

Dockless bikes and scooter services

SAN FRANCISCO

HackerOne

Finds and fixes software vulnerabilities

STOCKHOLM, SWEDEN

KRY

Provides services for patients to consult doctors through mobile devices

WASHINGTON AND SAN FRANCISCO

MapBox    

Provides mapping technology

OAKLAND, CALIF.

Marqeta

Provides payments infrastructure for issuing physical, virtual or tokenized payment cards

BEIJING

Medbanks Network Technology

Making oncology systems

GUANGZHOU, CHINA

Miaoshou Doctor

Building online communication between doctors and patients

CAMBRIDGE, MASS.

Onshape

Making cloud-based design tools for manufacturing

SEATTLE

Outreach

Provides a sales engagement platform

BANGALORE, INDIA

Practo Technologies

Connecting patients to health care providers using tech

SÃO PAULO, BRAZIL

QuintoAndar

A residential real estate rental platform

BANGALORE, INDIA

Razorpay

Provides payments technology to online merchants

AUSTIN, TEX.

RigUp

An online platform for contract workers in the energy industry to find work

ATLANTA

SalesLoft

Provides technology for companies to increase sales

SAN FRANCISCO

Segment

Provides a platform for gathering and managing data

NEW YORK

SiSense

Makes software for analyzing and visualizing data

SAN FRANCISCO

Sonder

Provides apartment-like hotels in cities

SAN FRANCISCO

Standard Cognition

Provides artificial intelligence tools for physical stores

SAN FRANCISCO

Upgrade

An online lending platform

SHANGHAI

Xiangwushuo

A sharing platform that lets people swap used items

NEW YORK

Zola

Online wedding registries and wedding planning tools

For the original article please checkout: 

https://www.nytimes.com/2019/02/10/technology/these-50-start-ups-may-be-the-next-unicorns.html

Erin Griffith reports on technology start-ups and venture capital from the San Francisco bureau. Before joining The Times she was a senior writer at WIRED and Fortune. @eringriffith

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