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About Deliverr

On May 5th, 2022, Deliverr was acquired by Shopify.1 billion. Deliverr helps businesses offer rapid delivery experiences to customers. Deliverr uses machine learning and predictive intelligence to offer fulfillment, freight, reserve storage and prep. The company serves eCommerce companies in the United States. It was founded in 2017 and is based in San Francisco, California.

Headquarters Location

110 Sutter St 9th Floor

San Francisco, California, 94104,

United States

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ESPs containing Deliverr

The ESP matrix leverages data and analyst insight to identify and rank leading companies in a given technology landscape.

Transportation & Logistics / Supply Chain Tech

E-commerce fulfillment & logistics providers help retailers quickly and easily fulfill online orders through a suite of offerings — typically including access to fulfillment centers to enable distributed inventory, express shipping, order and inventory management, and reporting and analytics dashboards.

Deliverr named as Leader among 15 other companies, including ShipBob, Shippo, and Sendle.

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Expert Collections containing Deliverr

Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.

Deliverr is included in 4 Expert Collections, including Digital Health.


Digital Health

8,838 items

Startups recreating how healthcare is delivered


Supply Chain & Logistics Tech

4,852 items

Companies offering technology-driven solutions that serve the supply chain & logistics space (e.g. shipping, inventory mgmt, last mile, trucking).



1,251 items


Artificial Intelligence

9,442 items

This collection includes startups selling AI SaaS, using AI algorithms to develop their core products, and those developing hardware to support AI workloads.

Latest Deliverr News

David Olive: Shopify proves e-commerce is here to stay

Nov 3, 2022

At its current downtrodden price of about $48 (Canadian), Shopify still isn’t a buy for risk-intolerant investors. But it is once again worth watching, David Olive writes. Thu., Nov. 3, 2022timer4 min. read While it’s too early to say that Canada’s high-tech flagship is on the comeback trail, Shopify Inc. appears set for a turnaround. On Thursday, the Ottawa-based provider of e-commerce tools for millions of merchants worldwide reported a better financial performance in its latest quarter than the markets were expecting. Shares in the company jumped by 17.3 per cent in response. After a year of bad news at Shopify, the firm last week posted a 22 per cent increase in third-quarter revenue, to almost $1.4 billion (U.S.), from the year-earlier period. (Shopify reports in U.S. dollars.) That beat analysts’ estimates of $1.3 billion. And Shopify’s net loss in the period, of $158.4 million, was a big improvement over its $1.2-billion loss in the previous quarter. And at two cents per share, the net loss also beat the markets’ forecast of a seven-cent loss per share. “Shopify’s better-than-expected sales versus consensus across all business units could mean that the company is past the toughest comparisons to a much stronger 2021,” wrote Anurag Rana, a Bloomberg Intelligence analyst, of Shopify’s latest results. Of course, investors who bought Shopify stock at the top of the market are still suffering a 78 per cent drop in the shares’ value since their November peak. By August, Shopify’s stock had lost about $172 billion in value. The collapse in Shopify’s stock paralleled its bad start to the year when it reported its slowest revenue growth in seven years in the first quarter of 2022. The dismal first-quarter results also fell short of analysts’ expectations for the first time since Shopify went public in 2015. Shopify has posted losses in each of its past four quarters. Its $1.1-billion profit in the third quarter of last year was becoming a fading memory until losses dropped appreciably in the latest quarter. “What do you do with a ‘growth stock’ that’s no longer growing” is the lament of portfolio managers across North America holding tech stocks during the biggest tech-stock rout since the dot-com bust two decades ago. The answer is to calculate the real and sustainable value of the company. And then work back from that to determine a stock price that reflects genuine value rather than the hype around tech stocks for the past half-decade. A good place to start with Shopify is its gross merchandise volume (GMV), the total sales generated on its platform by its millions of merchant customers in about 175 countries. In the latest quarter, that number increased by an impressive 11 per cent, to $46.2 billion. Then look at Shopify’s “merchant solutions” division, the firm’s services to merchant clients, including payment processing, lending and shipping. That division is the guts of the company, accounting for more than 70 per cent of total Shopify revenues. It posted a 26 per cent gain in the latest quarter, to $990 million. In a frequently cited July memo to Shopify employees, CEO Tobias Lütke acknowledged the firm’s mistake in expanding too much on the errant belief that online shopping would displace in-person shopping to a greater degree than has been the case. It’s true, of course, that brick-and-mortar retail has revived. But $46.2-billion worth of sales on Shopify’s platform proves e-commerce is here to stay. And Shopify’s merchant clients managed to post that third-quarter increase amid decades-high inflation, rising interest rates and growing recession fears. And Shopify says unfavourable exchange rates due to a strengthening U.S. dollar cut into its third-quarter revenues by about three per cent. At least some of those “headwinds” will have eased by 2024. In the meantime, Shopify has spent the year unwinding its overexpansion, including a cut to its workforce of more than 10 per cent. And with its forecast on Thursday that fourth-quarter losses will come in at roughly the same amount as Q3, the firm seems to have reached bottom on losses. It isn’t unreasonable to expect Shopify revenues to continue growing in 2023 as merchants increase their use of Shopify services to manage larger portions of their businesses. And some large retailers are expected to migrate from older platforms to Shopify systems upgraded this year for simplicity of use and reliability. Shopify has also increased its revenue streams with its $2.1-billion purchase this year of San Francisco-based logistics firm Deliverr Inc., bulking up its fulfilment service offerings. Deliverr already counts retail giants Inc. and eBay Inc. among its clients. All that said, at its current downtrodden price of about $48 (Canadian), Shopify still isn’t a “screaming buy” or even a “buy” for risk-intolerant investors. But it is once again worth watching. Shopify describes itself as “the central nervous system that powers millions of businesses around the world.” The word that pops out in that sentence is “nervous.” The hope is that Shopify evolves into a stable utility whose stock performance no longer unnerves investors. David Olive is a Toronto-based business columnist for the Star. Follow him on Twitter: @TheGrtRecession SHARE:

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Deliverr Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • When was Deliverr founded?

    Deliverr was founded in 2017.

  • Where is Deliverr's headquarters?

    Deliverr's headquarters is located at 110 Sutter St, San Francisco.

  • What is Deliverr's latest funding round?

    Deliverr's latest funding round is Acquired.

  • How much did Deliverr raise?

    Deliverr raised a total of $490.1M.

  • Who are the investors of Deliverr?

    Investors of Deliverr include Shopify, 8VC, Activant Capital, GLP Capital Partners , Coatue Management and 9 more.

  • Who are Deliverr's competitors?

    Competitors of Deliverr include Sorted, Onfleet, Cartwheel, OptimoRoute, Route Reports, SimpliRoute, Nuport, Hive Technologies, Ohi, Urbantz and 22 more.

Compare Deliverr to Competitors

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Locus is a deep-tech platform that automates human decisions in the supply chain to provide efficiency, and consistency in logistics operations. The platform uses proprietary algorithms to offer smart logistics solutions like route optimization, real-time tracking, insights, and analytics beat optimization, efficient warehouse management, vehicle allocation, and utilization. Locus also helps companies optimize their end-to-end supply chain network with its strategic consulting offering. The company powers deliveries across Southeast Asia, the Indian Subcontinent, Europe, and North America.

Sorted Logo

Sorted provides data-driven delivery software powering checkouts, delivery management, and delivery tracking for retailers. Its platform features delivery and carrier management solutions including lead generation, conversion, integrated carrier connectivity, and more. The company was founded in 2010 and is based in Manchester, U.K.

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LogiNext Solutions

LogiNext is a global technology firm that offers a SaaS-based Delivery Automation Platform. The software helps brands across Food & Beverage, Courier, Express and Parcel, eCommerce & Retail and Transportation (3PLs, 4PLs, etc.) to digitize, optimize and automate deliveries across the supply chain.

SimpliRoute Logo

SimpliRoute is a service that optimizes routes for any company with multiple deliveries, reducing fuel cost and saving time.

DispatchTrack Logo

DispatchTrack provides a comprehensive platform that allows businesses across a wide range of industries (retailers, wholesalers, grocers, restaurants, food and beverage distributors, field service businesses, third-party logistics (3PL) companies and others) to provide a better last-mile delivery experience. The platform enables end-to-end visibility and real-time coordination across online and physical storefronts, warehouses, drivers and end-customers. It includes solutions such as capacity-aware self-scheduling tools, enterprise-grade route optimization, automated customer communication and appointment confirmation, dynamic ETA tracking links, mobile apps for change of custody and proof-of-delivery, billing and settlement for delivery service providers and merchants, and real-time visibility for merchants across their network of carriers and drivers.

OptimoRoute Logo

OptimoRoute is an online route and schedule planner for delivery route planning and field service scheduling. Using OptimoRoute, companies can automate efficiency for their entire fleet. It will suggest which driver or technician should serve which orders on the basis of the road network and all logistical constraints. OptimoRoute will suggest the optimal multi-stop route in order to save time and fuel. Real travel times and distances are used, so the generated schedules are accurate and provide real savings. The smartest stop sequence minimizes the driving distances and time-based costs while meeting all customer's expectations and logistic constraints.

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