Uncategorized

DreamIt Ventures accepts three companies

As we reported in last week’s VC roundup, DreamIt Ventures is beginning to notify companies about being accepted into its Fall 2011 class. Different this year is a partnership with Comcast and the Minority Entrepreneur Accelerator Program and the program’s Fall start time. The incubator will likely accept over 15 companies, and we’ve stumbled across […]

As we reported in last week’s VC roundup, DreamIt Ventures is beginning to notify companies about being accepted into its Fall 2011 class. Different this year is a partnership with Comcast and the Minority Entrepreneur Accelerator Program and the program’s Fall start time.
The incubator will likely accept over 15 companies, and we’ve stumbled across three companies that have claimed to be in the latest class.
See the lucky three after the jump.


CloudMine – Founded by Ilya Braude, Brendan McCorkle and former RJ MEtrics employee Marc Weil, CloudMine is a backend for mobile app developers. All three have local ties.

ElectNext – The company is billing itself as a “dating site, but for elections.” Details are scarce here. On Twitter, Prameet Kumar pointed out that the company received a write-up in the Daily Pennsylvanian.

SnipSnap – Founded by Ted Mann, Hari Bayireddy, Mahe Bayireddy and Brad Goldoor, SnipSnap allows users to scan and save coupons to be presented at retailers. The company has a rough demo on its blog and explains the “SnipSnapApp” below:
[tech]pdRtpBj57KI[/tech]
Disclosure: Technically Philly is friendly with Ted Mann from his time at Gannett.

Subscribe

Knowledge is power!

Subscribe for free today and stay up to date with news and tips you need to grow your career and connect with our vibrant tech community.

Trending

How to respond when a long-tenured employee quits? With grace

Amplify Philly is focused on building 'intentional' connections and finding new ways to showcase Philadelphia in 2024

The opportunity cost of fear: Underfunding Black founders hurts the US economy

Return to office or stay fully remote? For Philly tech companies, the decision is about recruiting, growth, cost and culture

Technically Media