Datto Inc., a vendor of backup, disaster recovery (BDR) and intelligent business continuity (IBC) solutions, recently announced that it has been ranked no. 111 on Inc. magazine in its 32nd annual Inc. 500|5000. The companies on this year's Inc. 500 employ more than 52,100 people and generated over 44,912 jobs in the past three years.
Datto provides technology and support to its 5,000+ channel Partners throughout North America and Europe. The company claims to be the only hybrid-cloud BDR/IBC vendor that provides instant on- and off-site virtualization and screenshot backup verification, achieved through its Inverse Chain Technology. The Datto product line addresses the specific needs of small to medium-sized businesses (SMBs) and serves a wide range of vertical markets including: healthcare, financial, education, banking, legal, manufacturing, retail, and municipal. The company serves reputed companies like Intuit, Zappos, Under Armour, Microsoft, Jamba Juice, Timberland, Clif Bar, Pandora, Patagonia, Oracle (News - Alert) and dozens of other notable organizations.
“We are both overjoyed and humbled to be included on this list for the second year in a row,” said Austin McChord, CEO & founder of Datto. “This validates years of hard work and places us in the company of other world renowned businesses. I would like to thank our Partners for being the engine behind our growth.”
"Not all the companies in the Inc. 500|5000 are in glamorous industries, but in their fields they are as famous as household name companies simply by virtue of being great at what they do. They are the hidden champions of job growth and innovation, the real muscle of the American economy,” says Inc. magazine editor Eric Schurenberg.
In related news, Clare is now adding Datto’s business continuity wares to its existing arsenal of IT consulting, network support, on-demand IT services. Clare will henceforth carry Datto SIRIS, a tool that uses a hybrid cloud approach to securing and disaster proofing data. SIRIS is a Network Attached Storage (NAS) device that then replicates the local data off to the cloud. In this way shops can restore from the local volumes or the added tier in the cloud.