Our startup of the week comes from Natick and is working on data storage as a service. Nasuni has just raised $20 million and is looking to disrupt traditional storage vendors like IBM and EMC.
Cash is raining down on cloud storage startups - and now Nasuni has netted a $20m wad of C-round funding.
Nasuni this week said it has closed a new round of funding, with this round led by a strategic vendor the company said it could not name.
Storage cloud provider Nasuni Corp. today announced it has secured $20 million in a Series C round from a new anonymous invester. In total, the company has raised $43 million since its founding in 2009, which includes the $8 million it raised in a Series A round and another $15 million it raised in a Series B funding round.
Natick-based data storage provider Nasuni has secured $20 million in venture funding from a new investor to help expand the company's sales and marketing efforts and to pursue more innovation in the storage-as-a-service market, the company announced today.
Where else but the Boston area would you find a startup looking to disrupt traditional enterprise data-storage companies like IBM, Hewlett-Packard, Hitachi, NetApp, and, yes, EMC?
Nasuni, which helps distributed companies manage their cloud storage securely, has $20 million in a new funding round — led by a mystery investor — to help it pay for new features and expand sales and marketing, said CEO Andres Rodriguez.
Nasuni, a Natick-based maker of software that provides data storage as a service for enterprises, said Tuesday it has raised a $20 million Series C round led by an unnamed strategic investor.
Enterprises are finding more options for storing and sharing files on mobile devices in the cloud. Besides dozens of online file-sharing services offering the capability, other vendors are adding file sharing for devices to their cloud storage products.
The year has been a very cloudy one. And that is not a comment on the UK’s record wet weather in 2012, but about cloud computing, cloud data storage and its near ubiquity in IT marketing.