100 Brilliant Companies
News and Articles About 100 Brilliant Companies
The San Francisco startup has developed a plant-based substitute that's both cheaper and healthier than the real thing.
ASAP54 matches users' photos of apparel and accessories to identical or similar product images stored in its database.
Bop.fm allows users of subscription music services to share songs and playlists with listeners of other services, such as Spotify.
Spoiler Shield lets users to block all social media updates pertaining to certain TV shows and sports teams.
Advertising and digital marketing platform Zooppa partners with brands and agencies to create crowd-sourced commercials.
Withings has created a series of health-care devices designed to integrate seamlessly with your smartphone.
The company offers a range of cannabis products, including carbonated beverages, fudge bars and oil cartridges for vaporizer pens.
An electric car signals freedom for people with disabilities.
Meta data and machine-learning software leads buyers straight to what they want.
Hiring platform Smarterer wants employers to ditch the resumes and evaluate job candidates through assessment tests.
Each year we pick the ideas, companies, applications and inventions that have amazed us with their unique solutions to common problems or marketplace voids, executed in forms both ultra-high-tech and strikingly simple.
Automated kiosks that buy back used electronics aim to ease the electronic waste burden and put cash in consumers' pockets.
Wickr gives users the ability to send self-destructing files securely and anonymously.
Modern Meadow aims to combine 3-D printing and tissue engineering to meet the world's demand for beef and leather.
Napa Valley tastemakers are giving traditional wine sellers a run for their money.
KISSmetrics has crunched customer data for AOL, Foursquare, Microsoft, and other major companies.
The online hosting service makes it easy for millions of developers to create and share software projects.
NumberFire has built data models that have outdone the experts at ESPN.
You are ready to introduce your invention to the world, but first you should consider whether your new product requires a patent to help make it commercially viable.
Smaller, less expensive 3-D printers are unlocking the ability for more people to be part of the maker movement.
No more waiting for a ride. Hailo aims to connect passengers and taxis within two minutes in cities all over the world.
The video game of the future just might remind you of toys of the past. Sifteo cubes give tactile appeal to technology.
From a new take on networking to insider tips from Richard Branson, Mark Cuban and Marissa Mayer, here are the stories that became our reader favorites this year.
App sees explosive growth for it's music-recognition service based on simple spoken searches, and even humming.
How popular sandwich chain At the Melt is using smartphones, QR codes and kiosks to build a brand.