|Some of this article's listed sources may not be reliable. (June 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
|Industry||Software as a Service|
|Headquarters||Auckland, New Zealand|
|Products||vWorkApp job dispatch software. iPhone and Android smartphone applications.|
|Services||Job dispatch and scheduling.|
Number of employees
|11 - 50|
vWorkApp is an online dispatch and job scheduling software for medium to large businesses. The product is sold and distributed over the Internet using a distribution model commonly known as cloud computing.
The company was founded in 2008 and has offices in Auckland, New Zealand; Brisbane, Australia; and San Francisco, United States. The Board of Directors includes Sam Morgan, who founded New Zealand’s highest-traffic website TradeMe in 1999 and sold it for NZ$700 million in 2006.
vWorkApp is an online job dispatch and scheduling product for transportation and services industries. Some of vWorkApp's features include GPS tracking, step-by-step job instructions, automatic data synchronization, electronic signature capturing, and built in reporting. The vWorkApp smartphone application is currently available for the Android OS and iOS.
With vWorkApp, a dispatcher can create and schedule jobs for mobile workers via an account on the app's website. After a dispatcher schedules a job, mobile workers receive real-time push technology notifications with job details on their smartphones.
The dispatcher will receive real-time updates when a mobile worker edits job details, completes a job, etc. within the smartphone application.
- vWorkApp. "vWorkApp". vWorkApp. vWorkApp. Retrieved 30 September 2011.
- PRWeb. "vWorkApp Extends into the US with Opening of Office". PRWeb. PRWeb. Retrieved 30 September 2011.
- vWorkApp. "vWorkApp Features page". vWorkApp. vWorkApp. Retrieved 30 September 2011.
- Software Review Boffin. "vWorkApp Review". Software review. Software Review Boffin. Retrieved 3 October 2011.
- TUANZ. "TUANZ Innovation Awards 2011". vWorkApp. TUANZ. Retrieved 30 September 2011.