VENTURE CAPITAL FIRM
USING DATA SCIENCE
TO IDENTIFY DISRUPTIVE STARTUPS
Growth Science Ventures is a venture capital firm that builds bespoke, specialized funds for unique investors with complex strategic needs.
The firm relies heavily on Quannix, its proprietary computing infrastructure, to identify high potential disruptive opportunities, predominantly in the Seed, Series A or Series B stages
WHAT IS "GROWTH SCIENCE"?
Growth science is the study of how and why some companies, products or services experience rapid growth while others don't.
It's an interdisciplinary field that combines elements of data science and behavioral economics to understand and quantify the factors that contribute to a business's success.
Researchers in growth science use data and experimentation to identify and test hypotheses about what drives growth and to develop quantitatively robust strategies for companies to replicate that success.
WHY GROWTH SCIENCE?
MORE DATA, LESS EGO
Growth Science was founded on the idea that nobody can really guess if a new business will succeed or fail.
As a result, Growth Science augments human intelligence through advanced computing, big data and statistics to create unprecedented visibility into the hidden structures and behavior of private markets.
Through this process, Growth Science is empowering its investors, startups and collaborators to more consistently deliver innovative growth.
NONE OF US IS AS SMART AS ALL OF US
For nearly 20 years Growth Science has continued to evolve its proprietary analytics, capabilities and AI infrastructure through research collaborations with more than 60 of the world's largest, market-leading multinational companies.
These collaborations have spanned more than 1,000 market segments, crossing value chains as diverse as:
Raw materials and natural resources,
Chemistry and material science,
Food and agriculture,
Real estate and construction,
Financial services and Insurance
Computer hardware and software
Healthcare diagnostics and therapeutics
Consumer products and services