WiRE Microsystems
WiRE Microsystems is a software company with main focus on data security, system internals and system recovery solutions, WiRE Microsystems XMACHINE is the world's fastest and the easiest-to-use ever system recovery solution.

WiRE Microsystems XMACHINE joins Y Combinator Startup School 2018

WiRE Microsystems XMACHINE joins Y Combinator Startup School 2018
WiRE Microsystems XMACHINE joins Y Combinator Startup School 2018

We’re glad to announce that WiRE Microsystems XAMCHINE joins the great Y Combinator’s Startup School 2018

WiRE Microsystems XMACHINE is the WORLD’s Fastest and Easiest Computer System Recovery Solution that entirely changes the whole computing experience where software errors/failure/malfunction/malware infection or even permanent system startup failure and BSODs are NOT a problem anymore.

WiRE Microsystems is the only contributor in the MENA region and Africa regarding the system disaster recovery software industry.

ONE SINGLE MOUSE CLICK & Less than ONE SINGLE SECOND on your computer startup process is completely enough to recover the whole system including all of its software components without taking any risk with your private files/data and even without any need to call for any kind of help !

This is done via advanced Filesystem wise technology that is copyrighted to WiRE Microsystems.

See more : WiRE Microsystems Website

Startup School lectures will be delivered live in Mountain View, California at Y Combinator’s headquarters and then made available for viewing online. The speakers will include YC co-founder Paul Graham, YC Partners like President Sam Altman and CEO Michael Seibel, as well as notable founders from the startup community.

Y Combinator is an American seed accelerator, started in March 2005. Y Combinator has spawned a number of highly successful companies and is consistently ranked at the top of U.S. accelerators

In 2009, Sequoia Capital led the $2 million investment round into an entity of Y Combinator which would allow the company to invest in approximately 60 companies a year as opposed to their previous 40 companies a year. The following year, Sequoia led a $8.25 million funding round for Y Combinator to further increase the number of startups the company could fund.

Then in 2011, Yuri Milner and SV Angel offered every Y Combinator company a $150,000 convertible note investment. The amount put into each company was changed to $80,000 when Start Fund was renewed.

In September 2013, Paul Graham announced Y Combinator would fund nonprofit organizations accepted into its program after having tested the concept with Watsi (while continuing to fund mostly for-profit startups).

In 2014, founder Paul Graham announced he was stepping down and that Sam Altman would take over as President of Y Combinator. That same year, Altman announced “The New Deal” for YC startups, which offers $120,000 for 7% equity.

Late in 2014, Sam Altman announced a partnership with Transcriptic to provide increased support for Y Combinator’s growing community of biotech companies. Then in 2015, he announced a partnership with Bolt and increased support for hardware companies.

On 11 August 2016, YC announced that YC partners will be visiting 11 countries this fall to meet with founders and learn more about how we can be helpful to international startup communities. These 11 countries are Nigeria, Denmark, Portugal, Sweden, Germany, Russia, Argentina, Chile, Mexico, Israel, and India.

In September 2016, Y Combinator announced shuffling the deck at the Mountain View startup accelerator again, with Altman announcing that he will now be president of YC Group, which includes Y Combinator, the YC Continuity fund that was launched last October and the YC Research “moon shot” program. Ali Rowghani, Twitter’s former chief financial officer and chief operating officer who was put in charge of the YC Continuity Fund when it started, is now CEO of YC Continuity. Michael Seibel, who co-founded Justin.tv, is the new CEO of YC Core, the program that Paul Buchheit has run since earlier this year.


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