Businesses across sectors hope to emerge from this pandemic, stronger and better. To do so, they need to plan for future models, especially when technology is no longer a choice, but a necessity.
And this year, TechSparks, India’s most influential and highly-anticipated startup-tech conference, aims to help techies come together to exchange ideas, innovate for the future, and know which technologies will help propel the business forward.
India’s largest and most influential startup-tech conference will see technocrats from around the world gather virtually to celebrate Made in India startups, ideas, innovations, and brands that will power a self-reliant India.
For more than a decade, TechSparks has been instrumental in creating over 15 lakh connections, 2,500+ jobs, and more. The special 11th edition will be the biggest gathering of entrepreneurs, policymakers, technologists, investors, mentors, and business leaders.
Embracing the new normal, TechSparks 2020 is going to be an all-immersive, virtual, and global experience, beyond boundaries, potentially engaging with an audience of 100 million.
SaaS and innovation
India has become a hub for technology innovation, with the global success of companies like Freshworks, Zoho, and InMobi, inspiring hundreds of Indian entrepreneurs to build solutions for the world.
Indian startups bring a unique perspective to problem-solving, with cutting-edge tech development and disruptive solutions that can be scaled for the global market.
At TechSparks 2020, the SaaS track will see the biggest names in SaaS and cloud come together to discuss the future of the segment, the very latest market and customer trends, and the roadmap for the years to come.
Top tech entrepreneurs
In its 11th edition, TechSparks will bring not just the most coveted people in technology, but also a generation of techies who revolutionised the ecosystem.
For example, Karan Bajaj, Founder of WhiteHat Jr, a company offering AI courses to children between the ages of six and 14. Karan started WhiteHat Jr to solve a personal problem. As a father of two daughters, he was aware of the massive shifts caused by technology in every aspect of life, and wanted his kids to be at the centre of creating technology instead of just consuming it.