Daniel Gross the founder of Greplin, a search engine. Greplin operated by linking together various online accounts into one search experience. For example, a customer could search their Facebook, Gmail and Dropbox accounts from one unified service without check each individually.
In 2011, Greplin raised $4 million in funding from venture capital firm Sequoia Capital. Gross was one of Sequoia's youngest founders at the time. They introduced a premium offering at $5 a month, which allowed customers to link enterprise-facing services like Salesforce.
In 2012 the company renamed itself to “Cue” and launched an additional predictive search features. In addition to search, Cue offered customers an automatic and intelligent agenda of their day. This included files, emails, addresses, phone numbers and more that were deemed algorithmically relevant. Cue was a similar product to Google Now.
He is Y-Combinator's first Israeli.
|Oct 5, 2013||Cult of Mac - Why Apple Bought Cue (Hint: To Build You a Better iWatch)|
|Oct 3, 2013||The Next Web - Intelligent Personal Assistant App Cue, Formerly Greplin, Shuts Down|
|Feb 18, 2013||TechCrunch - Ivy League Students Get A Behind-The-Scenes Look At Dropbox, Cue, Romotive, And More|
|Jan 2, 2013||TechCrunch - Cue User Data Shows Email Problem Worsening|
|Dec 17, 2012||TechCrunch - More Than Half Of The Forbes’ 30 Under 30 In Tech Are Y Combinator Alums|
|Nov 27, 2012||The Verge - Is the startup crunch coming?|
|Oct 19, 2012||TechCrunch - How To Choose Your Startup Idea|
|Sep 23, 2012||TechCrunch - Acting On Your Behalf|