Popular in Japan and elsewhere in Asia, ChatWork was an early mover in the enterprise social network space. It focuses on SMEs rather than tech-savvy startups.
Startups are Tech in Asia’s bread and butter. As Asia’s startup ecosystems grow, we’ll be here to document both their successes and failures. From seed-stage bootstrappers to multimillion-dollar exits, every startup worth its salt deserves a chance to be heard.
Tokyo Digital Music Syndicates wants to make pressing a limited-run LP easy and affordable for indie artists and small record labels. But that's just the start.
The startup is getting new funds and a new CEO as co-founder Matthew Romaine takes center stage.
US-based startup OneSignal (formerly GameThrive) just got a big boost with funding from the VC arm of Rakuten.
Luxa was already a member of the alliance. Now it is set to be a featured piece for a long time to come.
After growing Line into a global phenomenon, Akira Morikawa is ready to start from scratch.
InfinityAR makes a software-based augmented reality (AR) engine that will let people interact with augmented content in their physical surroundings.
Tokyo-based Origami has raised JPY 1.6 billion in series B funding, led by SoftBank Group, Credit Saison, and angel investor Makoto Takano.
Tokyo-based live-streaming service Twitcasting, launched in 2010, just broke 10 million users - without any love from Silicon Valley.
Japan’s leading tech-focused business association put on a pitch contest. In addition to an $8,500 prize, the winner comes to Tech in Asia Singapore 2015.
With announcement of DeNA Palette initiative, Japanese gaming giant aims to release ten category-specific content curation platforms by year’s end.
The organizers behind Austria's biggest tech event want to build a bridge between Asian startups and European investors.
Instead of being locked down to a gaming console, Exvision's gesture-recognition module complements an endless library of smartphone and tablet games.
Gunosy was first to the IPO finish-line, but SmartNews has the higher valuation now.
The personal mobility device will be sold to local governments and enterprise customers from April 1.
Ten teams from the prestigious University of Tokyo crossed the globe to show off their gadgets in Austin. Here are the remaining five.
Ten teams from the prestigious University of Tokyo crossed the globe to show off their gadgets in Austin (and plug their Kickstarter campaigns).
Ring Zero cuts the original device's weight in half and increases gesture accuracy by 300 percent. It also teaches users how to gesture properly.