Meet our Founder and CEO
I'm Alex, and I started Inedo back in 2007.
I didn't really have a vision for where Inedo would go -- I just knew that I was good at understanding requirements and writing code, and I was fortunate to know a bunch of like-minded developers who could help me out. Over the years, we picked up some exciting custom software projects for customers in all sorts of different business domains, got into developer training and process improvement, and soon after decided to build a software product of our own.
It wasn't easy, and creating BuildMaster nearly bankrupted us. I spoke a bit about why in an interview with Scott Hanselman, but long story short: it's a whole lot harder to build a software product than just writing code. But we're definitely on the right track now, and the future for Inedo is clear and bright.
In addition to Inedo, I'm involved with a few other businesses and projects. They're below if you're curious.
Oh, and if you're ever frustrated with Inedo, want to say hi, or even chat about other opportunities, feel free to email (apapadimoulis at inedo) or call (direct/cell 440-391-1845).
A partnership with the Japanese based company, Astah. We oversee the U.S. market for them, while they help us with the Japanese market.
A Japanese language learning and social group with regular language practices held at the Inedo offices.
A blog dedicated to
lambasting reviewing Finland's most terrifying export (salmiakki); it's been featured
on the BBC and X3M.
Started as a university project, CYS has grown into a community with 1,000+ Choose-Your-Own-Adventure style storygames and 25,000 members.
The Daily WTF is a how-not-to guide for developing software, recounting tales of disastrous development, from project management gone spectacularly bad to inexplicable coding choices.
Prosynesis (2012-2015) A full-service advertising agency that utilized Inedo's marketing team to help other companies target international audiences.
Inedo Media (2009-2012) was an advertising sales & media buying agency that worked exclusively in the IT & software development industry.
Hidden Network (2006-2009) was a distributed job board that advertised developer jobs on developer blogs.