Richardson-Based Digital Transformation Firm Aims to Hire Thousands Globally » Dallas Innovates Leave a comment

InfoVision Co-Founder and President Sean Yalamanchi, as pictured on the Leadership Team page of the company’s website. []

Hot off of what it calls a year of “exponential growth,” InfoVision is looking to add thousands to its workforce.

The Richardson-based digital transformation services and solutions firm announced plans to hire 2,000 new employees by next year across its operations in India, in addition to opening a new near-shore development center in Mexico.

“The scale and speed of digital disruption in the last two years have been unprecedented,” said Sean Yalamanchi, co-founder, president, and board member at InfoVision, in a statement. “The speed of disruption and the need to be future proof at the convergence of technologies plays to our strengths. We believe that our investments in digital will help clients accelerate innovation and reimagine their businesses.”

Growing globally

InfoVision offers digital and software engineering, cloud enablement, and digital media services to industries including telecom, manufacturing, logistics, and healthcare. Some of its solutions include AI-powered image annotation tools, 3D-simulated lifecycle management services, and automated inventory management technology.

InfoVision first expanded into India in 2006. The company now has a presence in five Indian cities, including Pune, Bengaluru, and Hyderabad. It says it’s now planning “aggressive” talent scouting there to fill the 2,000 new positions for its engineering services operations, encompassing areas like cybersecurity, blockchain, 5G, and IoT.

The new hires come on the heels of InfoVision announcing the opening of its new 300-person development center in Guadalajara, Mexico, which it says will help meet U.S. customer demand amid a “global talent crunch.”

‘The next phase of growth’

The announcements follow a fiscal year that saw InfoVision’s revenue increase by 24%, though the company didn’t disclose specific figures. Last year, the company said it brought on 26 new clients across the U.S., India, and the Middle East.

“(Our mission is) to collaborate and foster disruption with leading-edge solutions that ensure our clients’ future readiness,” the company states on its website.

InfoVision was launched in 1995. According to its website, the company has more than 2,500 consultants across nine global hubs. Last year, the company signed a lease on a more than 24,500-square-foot headquarters in Richardson’s Innovation Quarter— a 1,200-acre site aimed at fostering innovation and entrepreneurship. Late last month, InfoVision spun off its Digit7 business, which was created in 2019 to focus on developing customizable and scalable digital solutions, and named Chithrai Mani, its chief technology and innovation officer, as Digit7’s CEO.

“With a forward-looking vision to accelerate digital transformation for its customers, the company is poised to catapult to the next phase of growth by leveraging emerging technologies,” InfoVision stated in its announcement. “InfoVision’s investments in people, processes, and platforms creates strong fundamentals for strengthening the company’s global delivery capabilities.”

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R E A D   N E X T

  • With five new UT Dallas research centers, an extension of the university’s Venture Development Center, and new attractions like TheLab makerspace, The IQ may just realize Richardson’s vision to be “the premier tech hub in Texas.”
  • The office will focus on redevelopment efforts in priority areas throughout the city—including the West Spring Valley Corridor, the Richardson CORE District (downtown, Richardson Heights and Lockwood), and the recently created Richardson Innovation Quarter, also known as The Richardson IQ.
  • The U.S. Innovation and Competition Act, which passed in May, has the power to develop 20 tech hubs throughout the United States. According to Tech Titans’ CEO Bill Sproull, Dallas-Fort Worth could be a strong contender for one of those spots.
  • Five local winners received up to $200,000 in funding to activate their solutions throughout North Texas.
  • Lessons from high-growth companies.


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