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eBay Inc. in New York need a high speed, low drag, Senior Solutions Architect

eBay Inc. in New York need a high speed, low drag, Senior Solutions Architect

The eBay Inc. Mar­ket­ing Ana­lyt­ics Engi­neer­ing team in New York is cur­rent­ly seek­ing a Senior Solu­tions Archi­tect. eBay Enter­prise, for­mer­ly known as GSI Com­merce, is a lead­ing provider of com­merce tech­nolo­gies, omni-chan­nel oper­a­tions and mar­ket­ing solu­tions. GSI Com­merce has been dri­ving and evolv­ing the world of com­merce since the ear­ly days of retail­ing on the web. Their inte­grat­ed demand gen­er­a­tion tech­nol­o­gy, which includes unique media and data assets sup­port­ed by their ser­vices team, pro­vides an unpar­al­leled depth of con­sumer insight with the abil­i­ty to exe­cute inno­v­a­tive, result-dri­ven pro­grams. The Senior Solu­tions Archi­tect is a well-sea­­soned enter­prise lev­el imple­men­ta­tion archi­tect with mas­tery in all aspects the soft­ware devel­op­ment life cycle as well as the client jour­ney. This sea­soned indi­vid­ual will be respon­si­ble for sup­port­ing pre­sales, sales, con­tract­ing, esti­ma­tion, design, and deliv­ery, as well as tier 3 sup­port for var­i­ous plat­form aspects Apply Here So who is the ide­al Senior Solu­tions Archi­tect? Pre­pare your mind for the onslaught of require­ments. You’ll Recruit/Train/Manage/Mentor team of up to 5 Solu­tions Engi­neers. Per­form role as SME on all mar­ket­ing Attri­bu­tion imple­men­ta­tion projects. Pro­vide esti­mates for new mar­ket­ing tech­nol­o­gy integration/implementation projects. Be able to pro­vide strong tech­ni­cal guid­ance on 3rd Par­ty mar­ket­ing plat­forms: Search, Dis­play, Affil­i­ate,…

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Bark & Co Tech Business Driven by the Dogs

Bark & Co acquired $15 mil­lion in Series B fund­ing and is show­ing the world just how pow­er­ful dogs can be in the tech world. Dri­ven large­ly by the suc­cess of the com­pa­ny’s Bark­Box, a sub­scrip­tion ser­vice which deliv­ers dog treats to the homes of mem­bers, Bark & Co. has been cash-flow pos­i­tive since the fourth quar­ter of 2013. An inside round con­sist­ing of Vast Ven­tures, Ber­tels­mann Dig­i­tal Media Invest­ments, Slow Ven­tures, Daher Cap­i­tal, CAA, Lerer Ven­tures, RRE, Box­Group and Resolute.vc raised   $10 mil­lion for the dog-dri­ven com­pa­ny, while anoth­er five was financed from City Nation­al Bank. Attract­ing Pet Own­ers The Bark­box  busi­ness mod­el is built around e‑commerce and online sub­scrip­tion plans, offer­ing users a box of dog treats and toys each month whose con­tents are depen­dent upon the size of the dog and the sub­scrip­tion tier of the user. Sub­scriber reten­tion is well over 90%, and 75% of users will com­mit to a longer-term plan after join­ing. Bark & Co. is also unique­ly placed to cash in on ris­ing fears among pet own­ers of dog treats sourced from Chi­nese man­u­fac­tur­ers, as high­­­ly-pub­­li­­cized pet deaths attrib­uted to Chi­nese treats gain more media atten­tion. Bark­Box treats and chews are sourced from areas…

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The Biggest Name in the Media Industry is the Last Name You’d Expect

They’re one of Apple’s pri­ma­ry part­ners, appear­ing at keynotes for new Apple prod­uct launch­es. They are slat­ed to engage in 400,000 hours of stream­ing live video in 2014, and rev­enues for the year are esti­mat­ed at $800 mil­lion. By 2016, their rev­enue pro­jec­tions will hit $1 bil­lion. They’re among the most pop­u­lar choic­es for con­tent infra­struc­ture, and one of the biggest media com­pa­nies in the coun­try. This com­pa­ny isn’t known as a media giant; they’re far more rec­og­niz­able in oth­er cir­cles, though.   One of the biggest media com­pa­nies in the indus­try right now is actu­al­ly MLB Advanced Media, the tech com­pa­ny of Major League Base­ball. How Major League Base­ball Became a Media Indus­try Giant With their inno­v­a­tive approach to media, MLB’s tech divi­sion is now con­sid­ered more of a media com­pa­ny than a base­ball orga­ni­za­tion. MLB Advanced Media began with MLB.com, and was fund­ed through an agree­ment with the thir­ty base­ball clubs which com­prised of $1 mil­lion each year over a four-year span. The esti­mat­ed cost was $120 mil­lion, but MLB Advanced Media began turn­ing a prof­it three years lat­er. After invest­ing less than $75 mil­lion, investors start­ed to see ROI, and now those thir­ty own­ers are earn­ing annu­al…

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AptDeco the curated online used furniture marketplace that takes the headache out of moving home

Those with expe­ri­ence of media jobs in ecom­merce might not have noticed a new era which has been grad­u­al­ly build­ing momen­tum; Kalam Den­nis and Reham Fagiri, co-founders of New York’s up-and-com­ing qual­i­ty used fur­ni­ture mar­ket­place, Apt­De­co, call it the age of the shar­ing econ­o­my. The shar­ing econ­o­my  E‑commerce ana­lysts unfa­mil­iar with the term might pon­der a cou­ple of facts about the used fur­ni­ture mar­ket: not only is it worth around a bil­lion dol­lars in the U.S. alone, it’s con­stant­ly active. Fagiri explains: “In the U.S., peo­ple move a lot. The aver­age per­son moves nine times after the age of 18 — so that’s a lot of moves, and whether they’re mov­ing to a big­ger place they’re going to need to buy fur­ni­ture or update their fur­ni­ture, or they’re con­sol­i­dat­ing and mov­ing to a small­er space, get­ting mar­ried… they’re going to have to get rid of fur­ni­ture, so there’s a need for this. Espe­cial­ly now [in the shar­ing econ­o­my age] — peo­ple are just more com­fort­able shar­ing their pos­ses­sions with oth­er folks.” And AptDeco’s mis­sion, since its recent grad­u­a­tion from Y‑Combinator, is to facil­i­tate that shar­ing secure­ly, effi­cient­ly and with the min­i­mum of fuss for sell­ers and pur­chasers alike. Savvy ecom­merce…

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New York-based social photo platform Olapic introduces new single gateway to all its supported e‑retailers and supplies savvy marketing analytics

Adroit e‑commerce man­agers are increas­ing­ly aware of the mar­ket­ing pow­er of user-gen­er­at­ed pho­tos and videos – which is why they may be inter­est­ed in the progress made by the New York-based B2B ser­vice Olapic, whose tech­nol­o­gy plat­form helps agen­cies, e‑retailers and pub­lish­ers to inte­grate user-cre­at­ed images from Face­book, Twit­ter and Insta­gram. Fol­low­ing its hand­some $5 mil­lion Series A invest­ment in July, Olapic decid­ed to go hell-for-leather for e‑commerce, even though it insists that it will go on sup­port­ing all its media cus­tomers (that’s who it start­ed with upon its launch in 2010). And it’s being true to its word. Just why are user-gen­er­at­ed images so pow­er­ful? Now, hard-boiled e‑commerce man­agers like ana­lyt­ics. And Olapic claims that its data shows that user-gen­er­at­ed images are a thun­der­ing five times more like­ly to per­suade peo­ple to make a pur­chase than oth­er con­tent. It’s not exact­ly clear why this should be so, but the intre­pid e‑commerce man­ag­er would prob­a­bly not be far wide of the mark in spec­u­lat­ing that it prob­a­bly has some­thing to do with the fact that user-gen­er­at­ed pho­tos encour­age us to feel that some­one like us is hap­py with their pur­chase – why shouldn’t we be, too? A real woman, for…

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