March 25 2013 – Green Buzz
A new product from Washington, D.C.-based Veenome, called Viewability, may be able to help brands monitor the visibility of their video ads.Viewability is available with other categorical products as well as a standalone service through Veenome’s API…
January 30, 2013 – Bloomberg
“Online video is finally at the scale that’s big enough for national advertisers,” said Sacerdoti…“It’s large enough to matter.” Co-founded in 2006 by Sacerdoti, BrightRoll has also partnered with Arlington, Virginia-based Veenome Inc., which helps advertisers find content and track campaigns.
Veenome’s tech can also be used for segmentation, so networks can quickly sort through their inventory and place each video into the correct IAB category. “With AdTheorent we’re going to be using our technology to assist with enhancing their real-time targeting…
Veenome, a startup that analyzes video content to improve ad targeting (as well as analytics and SEO), just announced that it has raised $600,000 in new funding. The company is also announcing a partnership with video ad network BrightRoll….
November 26, 2012 – Washington Post
What’s more, the firm also now works with San Francisco-based BrightRoll, one of the world’s largest video ad networks. ComScore data show Americans viewed 11 billion online video ads in October, and BrightRoll captured the largest share of…
October 25, 2012-ITNEWSONLINE.COM
Veenome announced today its most recent client: NY based AdTheorent, Inc, the creator and operator of the world’s first intelligent Real Time Bidding…
October 1, 2012 – Washington Business Journal
The D.C. startup launched with big ambitions for recognizing, tagging and indexing specific products that are in digital videos. But one aspect of its business — categorization — is gaining real traction among content publishers and advertisers.
Being able to track, tag and log video will go a long ways to serving advertiser interests, she predicts. Keep an eye on companies that can handle complex tagging, metadata and visual data, such as Watchwith and Veenome. Tune into Swartz’ commentary for insight on how each company is driving key opportunities.
Veenome announced a partnership with UK-based Coull, the video optimization company, to extend both organizations’ data capabilities and video monetization offerings.
May 7, 2012 – Washington Post
Lenane said his company has signed a deal with video service Videofy.me to analyze the 50,000 videos its users upload each month. Other deals are in the works, he added.
March 13, 2012 – CBS Interactive
From our interview home at the Thirsty Nickel, we spoke with Dave Morin, the CEO of Path, who assured us that privacy is paramount for his company, or at least it is now. Veenome’s Kevin Lenane showed off some of our favorite new tech: the company’s video.
March 13, 2012 – CNET
CEO Kevin Lenane talks about Veenome’s amazing product for identifying video and the endless possibilities for tagging, recommending and selling the products that you see.
The Paley Center for Media hosted a little panel presentation last evening as a part of their ‘Next Big Thing’ series. During this event (held once per quarter) companies get to pitch, field questions, debate, and wrap with prominent members of…
January 26, 2012 – Tech Cocktail
The same way Google added value to the Internet ecosystem by better indexing and searching text-based content, DC-based Veenome is pushing the envelope with video content. Beyond simply better categorizing and matching video content to other relevant on
January 20, 2012 – Robert Scoble
Veenome identifies objects in videos and lets viewers see more. Interesting technology. Will be interesting to see if it becomes more ubiquitous. Here I talk with +Kevin Lenane, CEO.
November 21, 2011 – Techcrunch
Washington, D.C.-based video indexing and discovery startup Veenome has raised $500, 000 in seed funding from Ecosystem Ventures (investors in Tube Mogul and Facebook), plus private angel investors from Google, Dingman Center Angels, as well as…
November 20, 2011 – Washington Post
Just six months after video technology firm Veenome got its start, a crop of angel investors have given the District-based company their blessing in the form of a $500,000 seed investment.