Sony showed off the PlayStation 5 yesterday and the all-digital event was a smashing success. Millions watched and cheered in the chat as the seasoned console maker showed off one game after another that could help it win the console war.
Sony is going into this generational shift as the leader with more than 111 million consoles sold, compared to 48 million for the Xbox One and 58 million for the Nintendo Switch. And yesterday’s event showed that Sony has no intention of letting its rivals catch up. The event showed that the company is on track to deliver hardware for the holidays and that it has a bunch of exclusive games that people want to play.
Microsoft, by contrast, had to apologize for not wowing everybody with its event back in May.
Sony’s jaw droppers
The Ratchet & Clank: Rift Apart demo from Insomniac Games showed a lot of extended gameplay. One of the technological marvels it showed was instant environment switching. It showed how Ratchet could move from one dimension to another with full interactivity and almost no down time. Such fast interaction with no load times is one of the advantages of having solid-state drives (SSDs), which both the PlayStation 5 and the Xbox Series X will have. The idea is to have fast storage that can keep up with the need to move a ton of data into the processor and graphics processing unit. That was a true next-generation advantage that we saw working on the PS5.
Sony and Insomniac also showed off Marvel’s Spider-Man: Miles Morales, a follow-up to the spectacular Marvel’s Spider-Man exclusive of 2018. Yes, now we know why Sony bought Insomniac Games in August 2019. Since the first Spider-Man game launched, Spider-Man Into the Spider-Verse debuted and Morales stole the hearts of mainstream audiences. It brings some exciting diversity to the superhero genre and is the perfect kind of game to be coming soon for gamers who want something different and diverse.
Sony unveiled Guerrilla Games’ sequel to Horizon Zero Dawn — Horizon Forbidden West from Guerrilla Games — as part of its slate of internally produced exclusive games. We know that Horizon was likely going to show up, but the Spider-Man title was a complete surprise. Sony showed off Horizon last, and it was just the thing to get everybody fired up. These are the sorts of trailers you watch over and over again.
They brought a lot more games
More than two dozen games got some airtime during the one-hour event. Luckily for Sony, some of these titles didn’t leak, and so Sony scored big on the surprise factor.
Some big titles included Gran Turismo 7 (Polyphony Digital), Astro’s Playroom (Japan Studio/Team Asobi), Sackboy: A Big Adventure, and Demon’s Souls (Japan Studio/Bluepoint Games). Sony also revealed some smaller indie titles that looked good, like Kena: Bridge of Spirits, Stray (Annapurna/Blue Twelve Studio), and Bugsnax (Young Horses). It was good to see Lorne Lanning tout Oddworld: Soulstorm (Oddworld).
Sony also had third-party publishers show up with good-looking titles like NBA 2K21 (2K, Visual Concepts), Deathloop (Bethesda/Arkane Studios), and Project Athia (Square Enix/Luminous Productions).
Sony showed its hardware
Since Sony had been quieter about its hardware unveils, it had some real revelations in the hardware department.
Sony had two options: One comes with an Ultra HD Blu-ray disc drive, and the digital model lacks the disc drive. That cheaper digital model could help it fend off any attempt by Microsoft to price its rival Xbox Series X below Sony’s price.
The company promised that this hardware would be transformative, and that the difference between the generations will be obvious for those of us who love outstanding graphics and technological advances.
Sony also showed its Pulse 3D wireless headset and its new DualSense wireless game controllers. A lot of gamers will obsess over these details for days.
Some big questions
If you aren’t a big Sony fanboy or fangirl, you probably found plenty of holes in the presentation. That’s to be expected, as you can’t pack everything into a short presentation.
Sony didn’t reveal the price of its console in the dark, and it also didn’t say whether it would have a follow-up to the PlayStation VR headset, as many virtual reality fans are hoping. We also didn’t hear anything about whether Activision will play any favorites with its next Call of Duty game. Activision could have showed its title with Sony, but it clearly chose not to do so.
Microsoft’s own list of exclusives and third-party games announced in May weren’t as impressive. They were interesting, but not the sort of blockbusters that you would have expected, and Microsoft has so far made the mistake of not revealing its big titles before Sony did. I’m sure they have a lot of exclusive Xbox Series X games, but we don’t really know what the big ones are yet.
Some folks are of course ready to declare this a slam dunk for Sony in the console war. But a lot of things were missing. Sony didn’t talk about the price. If it comes in at $500 and Microsoft’s Xbox Series X comes in at $400, then the war is over.
Sony also didn’t make any noise about backward compatibility, a feature that Microsoft has been touting. It also didn’t say much about competing with Microsoft’s subscription service, Game Pass, which Microsoft has also been pushing harder as a great way to discover games. Sony didn’t even say that its two big PlayStation 4 titles of the year — The Last of Us Part II and Ghost of Tsushima — will run on the PS5. We’re pretty sure they will, but Sony could have at least disclosed some details about that.
Sony has a lot of third-party support as well, but not all of it is exclusive. A case in point is Hitman 3, which got some good air time during the show as a PlayStation 5 title. But it’s also showing up on the Xbox Series X, as Microsoft kindly pointed out in its own tweet. Titles like Fortnite will also be on both consoles. Ubisoft’s games will be on both consoles, and I suspect Resident Evil Village (Resident Evil 8), will also be on the Xbox Series X.
GTA 5 and GTA Online will also be on the PS5, and it’s not clear how exclusive that will be. It is a bit dangerous for Microsoft to allow any love affair, however brief, between Rockstar Games and Sony.
It’s certainly a shot across the bow for Microsoft. But Microsoft still has a lot of its own exclusives to show, like Halo: Infinite. And Microsoft has always been loathe to show off games that in the far future, while Sony had no qualms about showing games that would show up sometime in 2021.
But Sony clearly did what it was supposed to do this early in the console war. It put the ball in Microsoft’s court.
Australia’s first virtual card technology of its kind secures a further $1.7 million in Series A funding
DiviPay, Australia’s first all-in-one virtual corporate card and expense management platform, has announced a second instalment of $1.7 million in its Series A funding round led by ANZ Bank’s venture capital arm, ANZi.
Founded in 2017 by CEO Daniel Kniaz and CTO Russell Martin, DiviPay enables finance teams to better manage, control and streamline spending across their organisation.
DiviPay solves a common pain point for small and large businesses alike: issuing corporate cards to staff while staying in control of spending and collecting receipts and accounting data. DiviPay enables businesses to instantly issue virtual corporate Mastercards to employees to make online and in-store purchases via Apple Pay – the first business of its kind to do so in Australia – and Google Pay. Businesses control spending through pre-approved budget limits, smart payment rules that lock cards to approved amounts and merchants, and live transaction feeds. Businesses can also automate their expense management: once a transaction occurs, DiviPay automatically creates and populates an expense report with details such as merchant data, GL codes and budgets, and exports the information into the business’s accounting system.
Its recently launched feature, Automatic Bill Payments, enables organisations to extract, code, approve and automatically pay bills from the DiviPay platform, as well as instantly send remittance advice to suppliers. DiviPay integrates with an organisation’s accounting software to automatically turn invoices into bills, saving finance teams hours per week on manual invoice data entry. Organisations can set scheduled payment dates as well as approval rules, based on its suppliers, invoice amounts and budgets, enabling staff to process their own bills autonomously. The seamless integration of its virtual card technology and invoice payments has ensured DiviPay is the first all-in-one business spend management platform of its kind in Australia.
Today, DiviPay has issued more than 20,000 virtual cards to 7000-plus users and more than 650 customers. Its customers range from small businesses such as consultancies and trades, to not-for-profits and large organisations with 500-plus employees. Customers include Western Sydney University, Xero, Canva, Michael Hill and the Autism Association of WA. Businesses have used the DiviPay platform to process $45 million in business payments – including $24.3 million spent in 2020 alone. DiviPay won Emerging App of the Year at the Xero awards in 2019, and soon after launched DiviPay Rewards to give customers discounts from Google, Canva, Shopify and Amazon Web Services, among others.
In 2016, Daniel and Russell attracted $100,000 in funding for DiviPay from H2 Ventures when they joined its fintech accelerator program. In September 2019, DiviPay received a first instalment of $2.3 million in a Series A funding round from a consortium of investors led by ANZi and which includes Seed Space ventures and former Pepper Money CEO Patrick Tuttle. The funding enabled DiviPay to build its engineering team and execute its product vision.
Recently, the investment was topped by an additional $1.7 million as part of the same funding round, bringing the total investment to date to $4 million. The funding will allow DiviPay to build its marketing, sales and engineering teams, and ensure it has the resources needed to grow and broaden its customer base.
Daniel Kniaz, DiviPay CEO, says: “Up until this year, DiviPay’s customer growth has been mainly through word of mouth. We have built strong advocates of our product because we involved customers in our business journey and truly built a product that solves a common problem. This year, we plan to attract larger customers and will continue to grow our non-profit customer base. Not-for-profits are a sector in need of our product, as their budgets are tight, they have a short reconciliation cycle, and they are unable to get cards from traditional providers. One not-for-profit that we worked with used to drop-off envelopes of cash to their caregivers. Now they save hours by instantly issuing virtual corporate cards while tracking every dollar spent from our intuitive online platform.”
Ron Spector, ANZi Managing Director and DiviPay board member, says: “We are pleased to continue to support DiviPay as they move to their next stage of growth. DiviPay delivers an innovative solution for a major pain-point for businesses of all sizes and aligns with ANZi Ventures’ mission to invest in and partner with leading Fintech companies that support solutions for ANZ customers, bankers and partners.”
x15ventures invests $1 million in Identitii subsidiary, Payble
ASX-listed Australian fintech Identitii Limited announce that the Commonwealth Bank’s venture scaling entity, x15ventures, is investing $1.0 million in Identitii subsidiary, Payble to acquire a minority ownership stake.
In Australia each year, more than 75 million recurring or scheduled bill payments fail or are paid late. Businesses pay a high price to collect missing funds, using expensive call centres to update billing details, request late payments or activate instalment plans.
Payble helps fix failed or late bill payments before they happen, leveraging Identitii’s participation in the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) CDR testing. Payble intends to utilise the new Open Banking regime to help businesses ensure more payments are made on time, and to provide customers with more control over their finances.
Payble represents x15ventures’ first minority equity investment.
Commenting on the announcement, Toby Norton-Smith, Managing Director, x15ventures said, “We’re thrilled to welcome Payble into the x15ventures family. Working closely with the startup community is key to our strategy to build, invest and acquire digital businesses that are reshaping banking and benefiting Australian businesses and consumers.”
Commenting on the announcement, Elliott Donazzan, CEO, Payble, said, “Over 500 million bills are sent to Australian consumers every year and over 75 million of those aren’t paid on time. This is a huge problem for Aussie businesses who spend time and money following up on late payments, fielding calls from customers about their billing details or retrying payments when they fail. Payble set out to fix failed or late payments before they happen and we are thrilled to have x15ventures join us on this journey. I’d like to thank the x15ventures team for their support to date and look forward to working together as we accelerate our go-tomarket strategy.”
Commenting on the announcement, John Rayment, CEO, Identitii, said, “It’s a really exciting time for the Payble team and Identitii is thrilled to be working alongside x15ventures to support their aspirations. We’re very excited x15ventures decided to continue to invest in Payble and congratulate Elliott Donazzan, CEO of Payble, on the progress the company has made in such a short space of time under his leadership.”
x15ventures will be a significant minority shareholder in Payble and has appointed Chris Austin as Director to Payble’s Board, joining Founding Directors John Rayment and Elliott Donazzan. Mr Austin leads CBA’s Business Development Partnerships team, which includes investments by x15ventures. He brings over 15 years of M&A and strategy experience from his time with CBA and UBS. The additional links forged at the Board level will be instrumental in helping bring Payble to market.
Payble was founded by Identitii and Elliott Donazzan. After the x15ventures investment, Identitii will hold 51.3% of the issued capital of Payble Pty Ltd, x15ventures will hold 26.7% and Elliott Donazzan will hold 7.3%. The remaining 14.7% will be issued and allocated as part of employee incentive arrangements.
x15ventures retains a right to invest further at the same valuation to move to a majority ownership position.
Standard Chartered turbocharges digital payments proposition with investment and the merger of CurrencyFair with Assembly Payments
CurrencyFair, a global cross-border payments platform and Assembly Payments, whose platform automates complex payment workflows, today announce their merger as a result of a strategic investment by Standard Chartered, subject to regulatory approval. SC Ventures, the innovation, ventures and fintech investments unit of Standard Chartered is doubling down on its commitment to the rapidly growing payments industry, following its earlier investment in Assembly Payments in 2020.
Bill Winters, Group Chief Executive of Standard Chartered said, “Digital payments is a core strategic area for Standard Chartered and our 2020 investment in Assembly Payments greatly enhanced our presence in the domestic payments business. By bringing together the complementary strengths of CurrencyFair and Assembly, we are supporting the merged company in offering the full range of payment services, providing retail and corporate clients access to fast, high-volume domestic and cross-border payments.”
Paul Byrne (pictured), CEO of CurrencyFair, will lead the merged business.
Will Prendergast, Chairman of CurrencyFair said, “The merger of CurrencyFair and Assembly Payments partnering with SC Ventures is a strategic move which will see us develop beyond the traditional transactional nature of a payments company and provide a core suite of integrated financial services to businesses and individuals globally.
“CurrencyFair and Assembly will retain their ‘customer first’ cultures, deepen these relationships by enabling customers to easily access, build, connect, and use any payment service from within their existing business operations without any of the technical, compliance or geographical complexities associated with traditional financial services offerings. The merged proposition will focus on five core capabilities – payments, global payment accounts, partner ecosystem, lending and settlement, and services – to address the growth opportunities in the US$2 trillion revenue market for payments.”
Global e-commerce sales, estimated to be almost US$26 trillion in 2018, have further accelerated as businesses and consumers increasingly look to the digital marketplace due to COVID-19. A substantial number of these transactions have taken place between continents and markets, resulting in cross border digital payments becoming more complex and requiring workflows that involve many steps, systems and interactions. Corporate clients are also increasingly demanding more value-added services from their payments providers, to consolidate all aspects of their payment value chain within a seamless and cost-efficient offering that meets domestic and cross border payment flow needs.
Recognising this opportunity, the new company will focus on addressing key pain points including the fragmentation of payment ecosystems, the complexity of implementing different payment ecosystems from a technical, operational, financial, and regulatory perspective, privacy and security of data, and cross-border e-commerce for multi-market and multi-currency collection requirements.
Alex Manson from SC Ventures said, “E-Commerce is one of the highest conviction themes for SC Ventures, and we will continue to grow and scale our capabilities and geographies to support the transition to digital economies.”
The board of Assembly Payments added in a statement: “Businesses around the world continue to accelerate their offline to online journey, and increase investment into digitising their products and services. As a result, the importance of providing complementary payment services such as non-card payments, fraud management, reconciliation, foreign exchange and liquidity via a product-rich experience is critical. As a combined proposition, we believe Assembly Payments and CurrencyFair are perfectly positioned to address these challenges in the global cross border business payments market.”
The merger is subject to shareholder and regulatory approval.
Coinsmart. Beste Bitcoin-Börse in Europa
Extra Crunch roundup: Tonal EC-1, Deliveroo’s rocky IPO, is Substack really worth $650M?
For this morning’s column, Alex Wilhelm looked back on the last few months, “a busy season for technology exits” that followed a hot Q4 2020.
We’re seeing signs of an IPO market that may be cooling, but even so, “there are sufficient SPACs to take the entire recent Y Combinator class public,” he notes.
Once we factor in private equity firms with pockets full of money, it’s evident that late-stage companies have three solid choices for leveling up.
Seeking more insight into these liquidity options, Alex interviewed:
- DigitalOcean CEO Yancey Spruill, whose company went public via IPO;
- Latch CFO Garth Mitchell, who discussed his startup’s merger with real estate SPAC $TSIA;
- Brian Cruver, founder and CEO of AlertMedia, which recently sold to a private equity firm.
After recapping their deals, each executive explains how their company determined which flashing red “EXIT” sign to follow. As Alex observed, “choosing which option is best from a buffet’s worth of possibilities is an interesting task.”
Thanks very much for reading Extra Crunch! Have a great weekend.
Senior Editor, TechCrunch
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The Tonal EC-1
On Tuesday, we published a four-part series on Tonal, a home fitness startup that has raised $200 million since it launched in 2018. The company’s patented hardware combines digital weights, coaching and AI in a wall-mounted system that sells for $2,995.
By any measure, it is poised for success — sales increased 800% between December 2019 and 2020, and by the end of this year, the company will have 60 retail locations. On Wednesday, Tonal reported a $250 million Series E that valued the company at $1.6 billion.
Our deep dive examines Tonal’s origins, product development timeline, its go-to-market strategy and other aspects that combined to spark investor interest and customer delight.
We call this format the “EC-1,” since these stories are as comprehensive and illuminating as the S-1 forms startups must file with the SEC before going public.
Here’s how the Tonal EC-1 breaks down:
We have more EC-1s in the works about other late-stage startups that are doing big things well and making news in the process.
What to make of Deliveroo’s rough IPO debut
Why did Deliveroo struggle when it began to trade? Is it suffering from cultural dissonance between its high-growth model and more conservative European investors?
Let’s peek at the numbers and find out.
Kaltura puts debut on hold. Is the tech IPO window closing?
The Exchange doubts many folks expected the IPO climate to get so chilly without warning. But we could be in for a Q2 pause in the formerly scorching climate for tech debuts.
Is Substack really worth $650M?
A $65 million Series B is remarkable, even by 2021 standards. But the fact that a16z is pouring more capital into the alt-media space is not a surprise.
Substack is a place where publications have bled some well-known talent, shifting the center of gravity in media. Let’s take a look at Substack’s historical growth.
RPA market surges as investors, vendors capitalize on pandemic-driven tech shift
Robotic process automation came to the fore during the pandemic as companies took steps to digitally transform. When employees couldn’t be in the same office together, it became crucial to cobble together more automated workflows that required fewer people in the loop.
RPA has enabled executives to provide a level of automation that essentially buys them time to update systems to more modern approaches while reducing the large number of mundane manual tasks that are part of every industry’s workflow.
E-commerce roll-ups are the next wave of disruption in consumer packaged goods
This year is all about the roll-ups, the aggregation of smaller companies into larger firms, creating a potentially compelling path for equity value. The interest in creating value through e-commerce brands is particularly striking.
Just a year ago, digitally native brands had fallen out of favor with venture capitalists after so many failed to create venture-scale returns. So what’s the roll-up hype about?
Hack takes: A CISO and a hacker detail how they’d respond to the Exchange breach
The cyber world has entered a new era in which attacks are becoming more frequent and happening on a larger scale than ever before. Massive hacks affecting thousands of high-level American companies and agencies have dominated the news recently. Chief among these are the December SolarWinds/FireEye breach and the more recent Microsoft Exchange server breach.
Everyone wants to know: If you’ve been hit with the Exchange breach, what should you do?
5 machine learning essentials nontechnical leaders need to understand
Machine learning has become the foundation of business and growth acceleration because of the incredible pace of change and development in this space.
But for engineering and team leaders without an ML background, this can also feel overwhelming and intimidating.
Here are best practices and must-know components broken down into five practical and easily applicable lessons.
Embedded procurement will make every company its own marketplace
Embedded procurement is the natural evolution of embedded fintech.
In this next wave, businesses will buy things they need through vertical B2B apps, rather than through sales reps, distributors or an individual merchant’s website.
Knowing when your startup should go all-in on business development
There’s a persistent fallacy swirling around that any startup growing pain or scaling problem can be solved with business development.
That’s frankly not true.
Dear Sophie: What should I know about prenups and getting a green card through marriage?
I’m a founder of a startup on an E-2 investor visa and just got engaged! My soon-to-be spouse will sponsor me for a green card.
Are there any minimum salary requirements for her to sponsor me? Is there anything I should keep in mind before starting the green card process?
— Betrothed in Belmont
Startups must curb bureaucracy to ensure agile data governance
Many organizations perceive data management as being akin to data governance, where responsibilities are centered around establishing controls and audit procedures, and things are viewed from a defensive lens.
That defensiveness is admittedly justified, particularly given the potential financial and reputational damages caused by data mismanagement and leakage.
Nonetheless, there’s an element of myopia here, and being excessively cautious can prevent organizations from realizing the benefits of data-driven collaboration, particularly when it comes to software and product development.
Bring CISOs into the C-suite to bake cybersecurity into company culture
Cyber strategy and company strategy are inextricably linked. Consequently, chief information security officers in the C-Suite will be just as common and influential as CFOs in maximizing shareholder value.
How is edtech spending its extra capital?
Edtech unicorns have boatloads of cash to spend following the capital boost to the sector in 2020. As a result, edtech M&A activity has continued to swell.
The idea of a well-capitalized startup buying competitors to complement its core business is nothing new, but exits in this sector are notable because the money used to buy startups can be seen as an effect of the pandemic’s impact on remote education.
But in the past week, the consolidation environment made a clear statement: Pandemic-proven startups are scooping up talent — and fast.
Tech in Mexico: A confluence of Latin America, the US and Asia
Knowledge transfer is not the only trend flowing in the U.S.-Asia-LatAm nexus. Competition is afoot as well.
Because of similar market conditions, Asian tech giants are directly expanding into Mexico and other LatAm countries.
How we improved net retention by 30+ points in 2 quarters
There’s certainly no shortage of SaaS performance metrics leaders focus on, but NRR (net revenue retention) is without question the most underrated metric out there.
NRR is simply total revenue minus any revenue churn plus any revenue expansion from upgrades, cross-sells or upsells. The greater the NRR, the quicker companies can scale.
5 mistakes creators make building new games on Roblox
Even the most experienced and talented game designers from the mobile F2P business usually fail to understand what features matter to Robloxians.
For those just starting their journey in Roblox game development, these are the most common mistakes gaming professionals make on Roblox.
CEO Manish Chandra, investor Navin Chaddha explain why Poshmark’s Series A deck sings
“Lead with love, and the money comes.” It’s one of the cornerstone values at Poshmark. On the latest episode of Extra Crunch Live, Chandra and Chaddha sat down with us and walked us through their original Series A pitch deck.
Will the pandemic spur a smart rebirth for cities?
Cities are bustling hubs where people live, work and play. When the pandemic hit, some people fled major metropolitan markets for smaller towns — raising questions about the future validity of cities.
But those who predicted that COVID-19 would destroy major urban communities might want to stop shorting the resilience of these municipalities and start going long on what the post-pandemic future looks like.
The NFT craze will be a boon for lawyers
There’s plenty of uncertainty surrounding copyright issues, fraud and adult content, and legal implications are the crux of the NFT trend.
Whether a court would protect the receipt-holder’s ownership over a given file depends on a variety of factors. All of these concerns mean artists may need to lawyer up.
Viewing Cazoo’s proposed SPAC debut through Carvana’s windshield
It’s a reasonable question: Why would anyone pay that much for Cazoo today if Carvana is more profitable and whatnot? Well, growth. That’s the argument anyway.
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