Boxer company logo

The profile is currenly unclaimed by the seller. All information is provided by CB Insights.

getboxer.com

Founded Year

2012

Stage

Acquired | Acquired

Total Raised

$3.85M

About Boxer

Boxer developed by Bodkin Software, has developed a social task management app for email, which allows users to clear inboxes on the go while creating a prioritized list of items that require additional follow up.

Boxer Headquarter Location

701 Brazos St. Suite 1614

Austin, Texas, 78701,

United States

512-865-6245

Predict your next investment

The CB Insights tech market intelligence platform analyzes millions of data points on venture capital, startups, patents , partnerships and news mentions to help you see tomorrow's opportunities, today.

Boxer Patents

Boxer has filed 7 patents.

The 3 most popular patent topics include:

  • Rotating disc computer storage media
  • Computer storage media
  • Content management systems
patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date

Title

Related Topics

Status

3/6/2014

5/26/2020

Sony mobile phones, Rotating disc computer storage media, GPS navigation devices, Windows Server System, Videotelephony

Grant

Application Date

3/6/2014

Grant Date

5/26/2020

Title

Related Topics

Sony mobile phones, Rotating disc computer storage media, GPS navigation devices, Windows Server System, Videotelephony

Status

Grant

Latest Boxer News

Rheinmetall offers to close Bundeswehr's mobile SHORAD gap

Oct 7, 2020

by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability. by Nicholas Fiorenza Rheinmetall is proposing solutions to close the Bundeswehr’s short-range air defence capability (SHORAD) gap, especially for countering saturation attacks by unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs). To fill this gap, the company said in a 30 September press release that it is offering a sensor mix consisting of various radars and electro-optical reconnaissance and surveillance assets and effectors including missiles, its Skyranger Boxer with a 35 mm gun firing air burst munition (ABM), and eventually high energy lasers (HELs). Rheinmetall demonstrated its Boxer Skyranger system against UAVs at its Ochsenboden firing range in Switzerland on 18–19 September 2018. (Rheinmetall) During a press briefing of German journalists andJanesin Bonn on 30 September, Thomas Wehrhahn, who heads Rheinmetall’s German ground-based air defence (GBAD) activities, identified the trend “with considerable risk potential” of multiple UAV swarms saturating air defence systems, which could not be “meaningfully” countered by missiles or the Bundeswehr interim solution of a Boxer equipped with a 120˚ radar and 40 mm grenade machine gun (GMG) firing ABM. Instead, Wehrhahn offered a gun-based solution that is all-weather-capable and able to engage many more targets simultaneously. He said Skyranger, with a 3,000 m range, is the appropriate system for countering UAV threats like China’s Harwar-Zhanfu H16-V12, which is armed with two automatic grenade launchers and an air-to-ground missile, the latter giving it a stand-off capability.

  • When was Boxer founded?

    Boxer was founded in 2012.

  • Where is Boxer's headquarters?

    Boxer's headquarters is located at 701 Brazos St., Austin.

  • What is Boxer's latest funding round?

    Boxer's latest funding round is Acquired.

  • How much did Boxer raise?

    Boxer raised a total of $3.85M.

  • Who are the investors of Boxer?

    Investors of Boxer include VMware, Central Texas Angel Network, Sutter Hill Ventures, James Foster, Michael Fey and 3 more.

Discover the right solution for your team

The CB Insights tech market intelligence platform analyzes millions of data points on vendors, products, partnerships, and patents to help your team find their next technology solution.

Request a demo

CBI websites generally use certain cookies to enable better interactions with our sites and services. Use of these cookies, which may be stored on your device, permits us to improve and customize your experience. You can read more about your cookie choices at our privacy policy here. By continuing to use this site you are consenting to these choices.