Wind Talker Innovations Featured in the Business Observer
Wind Talker Innovations recently appeared in an article by the Business Observer. Wind Talker Co-Founder & CTO Ryan Luther spoke with John Haughey of the Business Observer to discuss the company’s origin story, its Osmosis software and Wind Talker’s local impact in the Lakeland, Florida area.
In just five years, Wind Talker Innovations has been awarded government contracts, employs roughly 85 team members and has grown to three office locations in Lakeland, Florida, Anchorage, Alaska and Tacoma, Washington. The company is on a trajectory toward more major breakthroughs this year alongside recent investments and partnerships. By leveraging its Osmosis software, Wind Talker is poised to increase deployment of Osmosis through recent integrations and product agreements.
To learn more about what the company has in store, check out the article here.
Wind Talker Innovations
Founded in 2016, Wind Talker Innovations develops technologies that enable safe and secure data communications around the globe. With countless years of collective experience developing and deploying critical communication networks for both government and military use, Wind Talker Innovations is rapidly changing how the world thinks about data communications. Their mission is to enable and accelerate future generations of network connectivity in a safe and secure way, no matter where you are on the globe. They currently have offices in Florida, Alaska and Washington with over 200 approved patent claims upholding their domain.
Osmosis is a revolutionary software solution that forges a world of infinite connections by extending and enhancing the potential of current networks with greater security, efficiency and freedom from protocol or spectrum barriers. Osmosis’s multi-spectral capabilities help to bridge disparate devices together through software without having to divide hardware, making it easier and more secure to connect devices to enable the 5G era and beyond. Osmosis-enabled devices can engage with a greater number of connections to form reliable new mesh architectures, improving a variety of conditions from autonomous vehicle safety to extended rural coverage.