CacheFly

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
CacheFly
Type of businessLLC
Type of site
internet
Available inEnglish
Founded1999
Headquarters,
Area servedWorldwide
Founder(s)Matt Levine
Key peopleDrazen Dodig, Martin Lagler, Megan Killion
IndustryCDN
ProductsCDN, Content Delivery Network, Ultra Low Latency Streaming, Image Optimization, Edge Scripting, Transcoding, DVR, Web Optimization, VOD delivery, Game Delivery
URLCacheFly.com
Launched2005

CacheFly is a content delivery network (CDN) provider based in Chicago, Illinois with a 100% remote team. In 1999 CacheFly started as Downloadhosting.com for file distribution for small software developers, by CTO, Matt Levine.

The CacheFly service was launched in March 2005.

In 2016 despite limited marketing or sales efforts CacheFly crossed 15,000 hostnames, growing primarily through word of mouth from existing customers.[citation needed] That same year CacheFly launched advanced media services with progressive downloads, adaptive streaming, transcoding, and transmuxing as added capabilities.

With analytics becoming a major growth market CacheFly launched a new advanced analytics dashboard in 2018, with a major face-lift again in 2021.[1]

2020 saw major growth for digital companies,[2] including CacheFly.[3] The company began focusing on peering routes to work towards a healthier internet in the face of the global digital migration.[4]

Major companies and organizations known to be using CacheFly[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "CacheFly's New Stats Dashboard Live in the Portal". CacheFly. 2021-03-30. Retrieved 2021-06-17.
  2. ^ "Global Cloud Content Delivery Network Market Has Shown Immense Growth at a +28% of CAGR by 2021-2028 Soaring Demand with Akamai Technologies, Level 3 Communications, Alcatel – Lucent SA, Internap Corporation, Verizon Communications, CDNetworks, Highwinds, Incapsula, CacheFly, CloudFlare". The Courier. Retrieved 2021-06-17.
  3. ^ Killion, Megan (2020-06-18). "Massive Growth in South America". CacheFly. Retrieved 2021-06-17.
  4. ^ "PeeringDB". www.peeringdb.com. Retrieved 2021-06-17.
  5. ^ "Welcome to Ars Technica v5.0!". Ars Technica. January 25, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-04.
  6. ^ "HuffingtonPost eyes online presidential debate". Market Watch. November 30, 2006. Retrieved 2009-02-04.
  7. ^ "Business Software and Services Reviews". G2. Retrieved 2021-06-17.
  8. ^ "How should I configure my firewall and mail servers so my company can use Pluralsight Skills? | Pluralsight Help Center". pluralsight.knowledgeowl.com. Retrieved 2021-06-17.