SnapLogic is a specialist Digital Integration Platform software vendor. The company is unusual in offering an integration platform that’s not only ‘hybrid’ in the sense that you can deploy services in multiple locations (both cloud-hosted and on-premises); but also in the sense that you can use its platform to automate multiple kinds of integration data flows and transformations, each with its own specialised operational needs.
Hybrid in deployment, and also in integration scenarios served
SnapLogic was founded by Informatica co-founder Ghaurav Dhillon in 2006 as a provider of open-source integration frameworks aimed specifically at developers. In 2012 and upon taking on a second round of venture funding, however, the company pivoted to create the low-code offering that is now known as Enterprise Integration Cloud.
The Enterprise Integration Cloud is unique in its scope of integration use cases served: its architecture is as equally suited to interactive application integration as it is to batch-oriented and streaming data integration scenarios.
Investigate SnapLogic, particularly if you’re looking to consolidate and simplify your integration architecture
With recent improvements to Designer and the facilities on offer for creating and managing reusable assets, SnapLogic has really upped its game in service of large teams working on large integration programmes. With the introduction of Integration Assistant and more to come from the Iris ArtificiaI Intelligence development project, SnapLogic is maintaining competitive pace in this area well.
The SnapLogic Enterprise Integration Cloud brings tools that are usable by non-specialists together with an elastic and self-updating deployment capability that gives you a huge amount of flexibility as well as taking care of enterprise-class ‘-ilities’ (reliability, scalability, security).
If you’re considering ways to make your integration technology landscape simpler, then SnapLogic’s unique scope makes it very important to consider.
SnapLogic: from an open source framework for developers, to low-code hybrid integration
SnapLogic is a specialist Digital Integration Platform software vendor. The company is unusual in offering an integration platform that’s not only ‘hybrid’ in the sense that you can deploy services in multiple locations (both cloud-hosted and on-premises); but also in the sense that you can use its platform to automate multiple kinds of integration data flows and transformations, each with its own specialised operational needs. This is a platform that spans both data integration and application integration scenarios.
SnapLogic was founded in 2006 by Ghaurav Dhillon, a former co-founder of Informatica, and is venture funded. The company’s based in San Mateo CA, and also has offices in Boulder, Boston, and New York; in Hyderabad, India; London, UK; and in Melbourne and Sydney in Australia.
On its founding in 2006, SnapLogic initially focused on building an open-source data integration framework, targeted principally at providing data integration services to application developers and development tools.
In 2012 the company raised a third round of funding and refocused, developing the commercial offering that would become the Enterprise Integration Cloud. With its latest round in late 2016 totaling $40m, SnapLogic has now taken over $136m in venture funding.
The company’s customers include Adobe, Acxiom, AstraZeneca, Blackberry, Danone, Earth Networks, Fox Sports, GameStop, GE Risk, Gensler, IDG, iRobot, RocketFuel,, Uber, Verizon, Xactly, and Yelp. Customers typically initially engage with SnapLogic to help with either data integration or application integration challenges; however, it finds that over time customers start to aggregate the fulfillment of a wide variety of integration requirements on its platform.
The SnapLogic Enterprise Integration Cloud is designed for any organisation wrestling with the burden of a variety of specialised integration platforms and with a desire to simplify their integration technology landscape. SnapLogic focuses particularly on organisations wrestling with the implementation of cloud-based systems and applications; and those with active data warehouse modernisation or ‘Big Data’ initiatives.