It's a big step to take the plunge and look for outside investment in your early-stage business. But it's an even bigger step to sign the deal.
Could there be any better time to take a look at how IoT technology is transforming the beautiful game?
This year’s Tech Nation Report is hot off the press and gives a wealth of insight into the strength, breadth and depth of digital activity in the UK.
Business to business (B2B) applications are set to create more value from the Internet of Things than pure consumer (B2C) applications.
How are industrial IoT buyers are looking to realise the value of their investments?
We recently participated in a lively Twitter Q&A with our friends at TechWorld on raising money for startups. The debate covered many questions that are on the minds of many of the IoT entrepreneurs we meet. We've compiled some of our thoughts to share the insight.
As the UK looks to global trade post-Brexit, the Internet of Things could provide fresh opportunities for British businesses, says Tim Stone of Breed Reply
Connected, collaborating, combined. That’s the power of the Co-economy and some of the key drivers that are powering the growth of The Internet of Things.
Breed Reply is no ordinary venture capital firm. We’ve looked closely at what separates successful Internet of Things start-ups from the also-rans and we’ve developed a model that gives our investee companies the very best chance of success.
We are passionate about IoT and the impact we believe it can make, but what does it take to successfully pitch to Breed Reply?
In 2017, one-third of our portfolio of 18 investee companies completed successful Series A funding rounds.
The Internet of Things will help redefine many aspects of both the private and public sector, none more so than transport.
Earlier this year, Theresa May described the UK technology industry as a “great British success story”.
The manufacturing sector is seeing significant benefit from IoT - better machine performance, saving millions on energy and improving staff efficiency.
The UK’s National Infrastructure Commission has identified the three Cs – Congestion, Capacity and Carbon – as holding back UK productivity.