Recently, Site 1001 CTO, Eric Hall, sat down with Builtworld's Walker Thisted to discuss the company's recent series A funding and plans for growth in 2017. Here's the video: Video courtesy of Builtworlds.
Site 1001 CEO Cleve Adams recently sat down with DisruptProperty.com's Jack FitzGerald to discuss "PropTech" and Site 1001's role in shaking up the building management market. From the article: Cloud-based building management platforms are growing in number, attempting to replace proprietary iBMS systems to create open source, ‘smart’ buildings. Site1001 recently raised US$5m Series A funding and is notable as a rare PropTech start up that began life inside a construction company, only to successfully spin out on its own. We talked to CEO Cleve Adams: You can read the full question and answer session here.(via DisruptProperty.com)
When it comes to cutting cost and extending the life of buildings, smart building owners and operators can leverage the same information architects and construction teams use Recently, Site 1001 CTO Eric Hall sat down with James McHale of the London-based Smart Building research firm Memoori Business Intelligence for an engaging Q&A session on how the industry improve facilities management and start operating buildings more efficiently by using the technologies and information architects and construction firms used to create the building in the first place.
JE Dunn spinout: Evolving entrepreneurial spirit made move possible Site 1001 CTO, Eric Hall, recently sat down with Leslie Collins of the Kansas City Business Journal to discuss how Hall took the company from an idea he developed in construction to a full-fledged software startup. "That was when I had the idea that if we could take the information that we use that made us better builders and propagate that information into facility management, we could offer a reduction in operating costs that would dwarf the construction costs over the life of the building," he said. Hall lined up software experts from his network to build the product and then approached the Dunn family around 2010 about providing the venture capital to make his vision a reality... Read the rest of the article here » (source: Kansas City Business Journal)
One of Kansas City’s top corporations has led a $5 million investment round in a local tech firm that helps manage the torrents of paperwork associated with building maintenance and management. Kansas City-based JE Dunn led the Series A round in Site 1001, a software company that spun out of the construction giant to digitize and automate facilities maintenance and management. Kansas City-area based funds Flyover Capital, Tifec and Ward Ventures also were apart of the investment round, which will go toward building Site 1001’s engineering, sales and marketing efforts. Read the full story at Startlandnews.com »
KANSAS CITY, Mo. — September 22, 2016 — Site 1001, Inc., developer of a new smart building maintenance and management platform, today announced it has raised $5 million in Series A funding. Participants in the Series A include JE Dunn Construction Company, Flyover Capital, Tifec and Ward Ventures. Site 1001 will use the funding to build its engineering team and develop sales and marketing. Site 1001 is a cloud-based software platform that digitizes, simplifies and automates facilities management and maintenance. Traditionally time-consuming tasks that required a combination of paper documents and multiple software systems are combined into a single mobile app that goes anywhere the facilities professional goes. With Site 1001, the user merely walks into a room and scans a quick code with the app. The system then pulls up detailed facilities and asset information--everything from structural and mechanical drawings to the type of carpet and light bulbs--for that room. The app can also create task lists, log service, issue work orders, and perform a number of other functions including adjusting building controls via integrations with building automation systems and smart building gateways. “Site 1001 bridges the gap between the old hodge-podge of paper and PC-based facilities management systems [...]