Figure is a company focused on developing a modern platform for total compensation, operating within the human resources and technology sectors. The company's main service involves providing a system that assists businesses in determining employee pay through data-driven decisions, offering a record for salary bands, job ladders, and analytical dashboards. Figure primarily serves the human resources industry. It was founded in 2020 and is based in San Francisco, California.
Expert Collections containing Figure
Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.
Figure is included in 1 Expert Collection, including HR Tech.
The HR tech collection includes software vendors that enable companies to develop, hire, manage, and pay their workforces. Focus areas include benefits, compensation, engagement, EORs & PEOs, HRIS & HRMS, learning & development, payroll, talent acquisition, and talent management.
Figure has filed 2 patents.
Fluid dynamics, Robotics, Aerodynamics, Hydrology, Rocket propulsion
Fluid dynamics, Robotics, Aerodynamics, Hydrology, Rocket propulsion
Latest Figure News
Dec 2, 2023
Abstract Stimulated Raman scattering is an attractive way to extend the operation spectral range of optical sources. However, the spectral extension range of a tunable Raman laser is limited by the Raman frequency shift and pump tuning bandwidth. This makes it challenging to realize chip-scale, widely tunable Raman lasers, as on-chip lasers only provide limited pump power and tuning bandwidth. Here, we tackle this by dispersion engineering of a thin-film lithium niobate microring resonator, where its high-quality factor ( ~ 2.5 million) ensures a sub-milli-watt (0.8 mW) threshold for Raman lasing while its strong normal dispersion with suppressed avoided mode crossing restrains the competing Kerr comb generation process. Combining the multi-wavelength Raman gain response of lithium niobate and cascaded Raman lasing, we demonstrate a widely tunable Raman laser covering 1592–1955 nm, showing a 335-nm spectral extension range from a 94-nm-tuning-bandwidth pump laser. Our demonstration paves the way to realize chip-scale, widely-tunable Raman lasers. Introduction Stimulated Raman scattering (SRS) is an attractive nonlinear process to extend the available spectral range of conventional lasers 1 , 2 . The Stokes radiation can be generated at the Raman frequency shift related to the phonon vibration of the material by high-power pumping nonlinear Raman medium 3 . Developing integrated high quality-factor (Q) microresonators relaxes the required pump level for Raman lasing, enabling continuous-wave (CW) pumping operation 4 . Integrated Raman lasers have been demonstrated using various materials such as silicon 5 , 6 , chalcogenide 7 , aluminum nitride 8 , diamond 9 , 10 , and silicon carbide 11 . They exhibit compactness, low pump threshold, and large design freedom, allowing for applications in spectroscopy, sensing, and medical diagnosis 12 , 13 , 14 . The wavelength tuning of the Raman lasers is desired in those applications and can be realized by changing the pumping wavelength 7 , 8 , 10 , 15 , 16 . The spectral extension range from the pump laser determines the effective tuning range of a Raman laser, and it is usually limited by either the Raman frequency shift or the pump tuning bandwidth (see Supplementary Note 1 ). For most integrated Raman lasing demonstrations, the material platforms only possess one strong Raman vibration phonon branch, and the achieved effective tuning ranges of the Raman lasers are limited to less than 100 nm. To realize an effective tuning range beyond 100 nm, three different pump lasers were required for a widely-tunable Raman lasing in a silicon multimode concentric racetrack resonator 15 . However, achieving such a wide tuning range for chip-scale Raman lasers is not trivial because multiple on-chip tunable pump laser sources are required to integrate and cooperate with a single microring resonator. Besides, a sophisticated device design concerning pump-to-resonator coupling is also needed for broadband high-Q operation 15 . Cascaded Raman scattering can also be employed to extend the Raman tuning ranges 7 , 8 , 17 but with a compromised conversion efficiency of the high-order Raman scattering. Alternatively, one can use multi-Raman-response materials 18 , 19 , 20 , 21 , 22 such as lithium niobate (LN) 23 , 24 , 25 , 26 , 27 . However, as LN also exhibits a strong Kerr effect, the previously demonstrated Raman lasing in LN microresonators competes with Kerr comb generation (KCG) and four-wave mixing (FWM) processes, and no tunable Raman lasing has been demonstrated 28 . In addition, they observed a high threshold up to 20 mW, making it challenging to drive the Raman laser using on-chip lasers. To suppress the FWM-related parametric amplification triggered by the pump and the Raman response 29 , the microresonators must be designed in the normal dispersion region at the pump and its corresponding Raman frequencies. For normal-dispersion microresonators, any mode hybridization induced by inter-mode coupling will result in the avoided mode crossing (AMX) 30 . Such AMX not only alters the local dispersion to enable the parametric amplification for KCG 30 , 31 , 32 , 33 , 34 but also leads to Q degradation 35 , 36 , 37 , thus increasing the Raman lasing threshold. Since the multi-mode waveguide dimensions are usually used for suppressing scattering loss for fundamental modes, it is critical to suppress AMX in multi-mode microresonators to ensure low threshold and KCG-free operation for tunable Raman lasing. In this work, we demonstrate a thin-film LN (TFLN) microring resonator, where a multi-mode waveguide dimension ensures high Q (around 2.5 million) while the dispersion management ensures a strong normal dispersion operation with suppressed AMX. Thanks to the suppression of KCG, we take advantage of LN’s multi-wavelength Raman gain response and demonstrate Raman lasing with an effective tuning range of 335 nm by sweeping the pump wavelength within less than 100 nm. Moreover, we also achieve a sub-milli-watt threshold for the Raman lasing. Results Design for KCG-suppressed TFLN microresonators LN has attracted significant interest for its large nonlinear-optic, electro-optic, and piezoelectric coefficient 38 , 39 , 40 . Bulk LN crystal 41 , 42 , 43 , 44 and weakly confined waveguides 45 , 46 , 47 , 48 , 49 have been widely used for decades, while the emergence of thin-film LN (TFLN) 50 , 51 , 52 , 53 , 54 enables strong light confinement and provides a new opportunity for wafer-scale integrated photonic devices with high nonlinearities 55 . Benefited from recent fabrication advances in low-loss TFLN waveguides and microresonators, a large landscape of nonlinear phenomena have been explored in this platform, including optical frequency comb generations 56 , 57 , 58 , 59 , electro-optic modulators 60 , 61 , 62 , optical parametric amplification 63 , 64 , frequency doublers 53 , 65 , 66 , 67 , 68 , 69 , optical switch 70 and erbium-doped lasers or amplifiers 71 . Raman lasing has been demonstrated in LN whispering-gallery-mode resonators 72 , 73 , 74 , 75 , 76 and TFLN microring resonators 28 . However, the tunable property of Raman lasing has not been demonstrated because of the competing nonlinear FWM processes (or KCG) 77 , 78 due to its high Kerr nonlinearity. Here, we design a KCG-suppressed TFLN microring resonator for tunability. A schematic of the TFLN microring resonator-based Raman laser is shown in Fig. 1a . A high-Q TFLN microring resonator enhances the intracavity pump power and thus reduces the Raman threshold. Benefiting from the multiple Raman-active phonon branches of the LN material, multi-wavelength Raman lasing can be generated when both the pump and its Stokes frequencies are aligned to the resonances of the microring resonator. Meanwhile, the generated Stokes lines can also act as new pumps to induce cascaded Raman lasing, further extending the wavelength range of Raman lasing. Besides the Raman response, there is also the Kerr effect in high-Q microresonators, which would compete with Raman lasing and degrade the Raman efficiency. Kerr frequency combs can be generated via modulational instability-induced nonlinear optical parametric oscillations in microresonators with global anomalous dispersion (green dots in Fig. 1b ) or local anomalous dispersion (blue dots in Fig. 1b ). In the latter case, the local anomalous dispersion can result from the AMX, which may periodically induce a resonance shift and cause local dispersion deviation. Once the dispersion deviation is sufficient to compensate for the original normal dispersion and cause a local anomalous dispersion, KCG is triggered 30 , 32 , 34 , 37 . As the tuning of a resonator-based Raman laser is realized by pumping different resonances, the periodical AMX-induced KCG will prohibit the Raman tuning operation. The AMX period is determined by the group index difference of the coupled modes, shown in Fig. 1c , where the blue curves represent the resonances of the fundamental mode in the microresonators. Such AMX would also reduce the Q of microring resonators and increase the threshold for Raman lasing 15 . Therefore, the normal dispersion without AMX (red in Fig. 1b ) is desired for tunable Raman lasers. Fig. 1: Operation principle of the tunable multi-band Raman laser. Suppression of the competing nonlinear FWM in thin-film lithium niobate (TFLN) microring resonators for Raman lasing. a A schematic example of the multi-band Raman lasing where the multiple Raman-active phonon branches of lithium niobate (LN) lead to multi-wavelength Raman lasing while the generated Stokes lines can also act as new pumps to induce cascaded Raman lasing, further extending the Raman lasing range. The gradient lobes represent the Raman gain envelope with the Raman frequency shifts ΩRi (i = 1, 2, 3…). b The integrated dispersion profile in three different dispersion regions. The competing nonlinear FWM process may lead to Kerr comb generation in a TFLN microring resonator (inset) for both anomalous dispersion (green) and normal dispersion with avoided-mode crossing (AMX) (blue). In contrast, the device with normal dispersion without AMX (red) can suppress the nonlinear FWM and thus favor its counterpart process: Raman lasing. c Schematic resonances of the fundamental mode of a multi-mode microresonator (corresponding to the blue dispersion in b) influenced by the AMX. The inter-mode coupling would induce resonance shift and cause a periodic dispersion deviation around AMX points, where the group index of the coupled modes determines the AMX period. Single-mode waveguide design can be used to avoid intermodal coupling and thus the associated AMX. However, multi-mode waveguide designs are preferable to achieve a high Q for strong nonlinear enhancement as the fundamental mode can be isolated better from the sidewall roughness 50 . In this case, the AMX induced by intermodal coupling becomes inevitable, especially over a large frequency range. Nevertheless, the KCG can still be suppressed if the AMX-induced dispersion deviation is not large enough to compensate for the original normal dispersion 32 , 34 , 37 . Therefore, to suppress the competition between KCG and Raman lasing, the occurrence number of AMX and the intermodal coupling strength should be limited while the overall dispersion should be relatively strong. Suppressing intermodal coupling strength also helps avoid Q degradation of the fundamental mode, thus ensuring a low threshold for Raman lasing. Finally, one also needs to consider the effective mode area, as the mode confinement also affects the nonlinear efficiency 79 . Therefore, to achieve a low-threshold, widely tunable Raman laser, a resonator waveguide design featuring (1) a small effective mode area, (2) a strong normal dispersion, and (3) suppressed AMX is highly desirable. The schematic cross-section of a TFLN waveguide is depicted in Fig. 2a , which is defined by waveguide height (H), waveguide width (W), sidewall angle (θ), and etch-depth (h). Figure 2b shows an example where both TE00 and TE10 modes exist in a TFLN waveguide (W = 2.2 μm, H = 360 nm, h = 180 nm, and θ = 60°). Figure 2c shows the calculated effective mode area (color-shaded contour) and group velocity dispersion (GVD) (black contour lines) of the TE00 mode for different waveguide heights (H) and widths (W), with h = H/2, and θ = 60°. It is seen that the effective mode area reaches a minimum when the waveguide height is reduced to 360 nm, and the waveguide dispersion moves to strong normal dispersion as the waveguide height is reduced. The 360-nm thick waveguides exhibit a strong normal dispersion (about −500 ps nm−1 km−1), much stronger than those waveguides used for KCG in 30 , 31 , 32 , 33 , 80 , 81 . Fig. 2: Dispersion management of the TFLN waveguide for AMX-suppressed microresonators. a The schematic cross-section of the TFLN waveguide which is defined by a waveguide height (H), a waveguide width (W), a sidewall angle (θ), and an etch depth (h). b The TE00 and TE10 mode profiles in a 2.2-μm-wide LFTN waveguide (H = 360 nm and h = 180 nm). c Color: The effective area of TE00 mode versus the waveguide height (H) and waveguide width (W) (h = H/2). The black contours indicate the group velocity dispersion (GVD) of TE00 mode. d Color: The effective area of the TE00 mode versus the etching depth (h) and waveguide width (H = 360 nm). The blue contours represent the effective refractive index difference of TE00 and TE10 modes, and the red contours are the occurrences of AMX within the pump and Raman lasing tuning range (1500–2000 nm). Fixing the waveguide height to 360 nm, we also investigate how the AMX can be suppressed concerning its intermodal coupling strength and occurrence within the wavelength range of 1500–2000 nm (covering both the pump and Raman laser wavelength tuning ranges). The occurrence number of AMX depends on its period, which is related to the group index of both modes 82 (detailed in Supplementary Note 2 ). Depicted as the red-line contour in Fig. 2d , the occurrence number of AMX increases significantly with the etching depth. The intermodal coupling strength depends on the phase matching condition or the effective refractive index difference, indicated by the blue-line contours in Fig. 2d 83 , 84 . With the refractive index difference between TE00 and TE10 modes increasing, the intermodal coupling can be better suppressed. Figure 2d also shows the effective mode area as a color-shaded contour. Unfortunately, no single operation region fulfills all the requirements mentioned above. In that, operating a waveguide in the upper left part of Fig. 2d is ideal concerning the effective mode area and the index difference, while working in the bottom left region is favored for limiting the occurrence of AMX. Besides, a relatively large width is needed for the multimode waveguide to ensure a high-Q operation (see Supplementary Note 3 ). Here, we use a waveguide design (W = 2.2 μm, H = 360 nm, h = 180 nm, and θ = 60°) labeled as the red star in Fig. 2d to balance those parameters for tunable Raman lasers. The tunability of the Raman laser will be affected by the occurrence number and the intensity of AMX, which are determined by the etching depth and waveguide width, respectively (see Supplementary Note 4 ). Therefore, over-etching and oversized waveguide patterning should be avoided to prevent decreased tunability. Linear characterization of microresonators A scanning electron microscopy (SEM) picture of a fabricated 100-μm-radius TFLN microring resonator is presented in Fig. 3a . Figure 3 b, c shows SEM pictures of the coupling region of a microring resonator with a 1-μm-wide coupling gap, and the cross-section of a TFLN waveguide (W = 2.2 nm, H = 360 nm, h = 180 nm, and θ = 60°), respectively. We characterized 31 TFLN microresonators with the same waveguide design. A typical transmission spectrum of the microresonators is shown in Fig. 3d , where the red (blue) resonances represent the TE00 (TE10) mode. The insertion loss of TE00 mode is 4.3 dB. Fig. 3: Characterization of the Q and dispersion of TFLN microresonators. Scanning electron microscopy (SEM) images of a a 100-μm-radius TFLN microring resonator, b the coupling region with a 1-μm-wide coupling gap and 1.2-μm-wide bus waveguide, and c the cross-sectional view of the TFLN waveguide (W: 2200 nm, H: 360 nm, h: 180 nm, θ: 60°). d Transmission spectrum of the microring resonator. e Enlarged view of d around the AMX wavelength. f Histogram of measured intrinsic Qs for the TE00 mode. g Measured integrated dispersion of the TE00 and TE10 modes with respect to the FSR of TE00 mode at 1550 nm. The TE00 mode only has an 8-MHz frequency deviation from the fitted curve. h Simulated GVD profile of the TFLN waveguide, the blue point is the derived GVD from g, and the arrows are the estimated AMX wavelengths. As the waveguide dispersion is engineered so that the occurrence of AMX is limited to three within the wavelength range of 1500–2000 nm, we only observed one AMX within our transmission measurement range (1500-1630 nm) for all the devices. The resonance responses around the AMX are shown in Fig. 3e , where one can find that the Qs are maintained around 2 million for the TE00 mode. The histogram of measured Q for TE00 mode is presented in Fig. 3f , showing an average intrinsic Q of around 2.5 million. The integrated dispersion can be extracted from the transmission 85 as depicted in Fig. 3g . Here the dots indicate the measured results, while the curve represents the fitted dispersion profile. The derived GVD is -526 ps nm−1 km−1 at 1550 nm, inferring a strong normal dispersion, which agrees well with the calculated GVD profile shown in Fig. 3h . All normal dispersion is maintained within the 800–2000 nm wavelength range. The arrows in Fig. 3h indicate the AMX wavelength calculated based on the measured point in Fig. 3d and the AMX period, showing that those AMX wavelengths are in a deeper normal dispersion region than the pump wavelength. Blue dots in Fig. 3g show the integrated dispersion of TE10 mode with respect to the FSR of TE00 mode at 1550 nm. As the wavelength increases from 1584 nm to 1594 nm, the two modes gradually approach and cross each other, thus introducing an AMX around 1588 nm. We extract the resonance frequency deviation by comparing the measured data and the fitted curve at the AMX resonance wavelength. As the waveguide exhibits a modest effective index difference between TE00 and TE10 modes, the intermodal coupling is suppressed 84 . The average frequency deviation at the AMX resonance for all 31 devices is about 200 MHz, with several devices showing few-MHz frequency deviations. Figure 3g presents an example showing almost negligible frequency deviation (8 MHz) at the AMX resonance. Such AMX-induced frequency deviation cannot compensate for the strong normal dispersion to get local anomalous dispersion. The influence of AMX is detailed in the Supplementary Note 4 . Therefore, KCG can be suppressed during the tuning operation of the Raman laser. Low Raman lasing threshold Subsequently, the Raman characterization was conducted for the TFLN microring resonators. Figure 4a shows the Raman emission spectrum when the resonator is pumped with 32-mW on-chip power around 1546 nm. Unlike other traditional Raman lasing materials, LN has several strong vibrations phonon branches 11 , 28 . For the TE polarization, we can observe three Raman oscillations with frequency shifts of 253 cm−1, 631 cm-1, and 875 cm−1, which correspond to the optical phonon branches of A(TO1), A(TO4) and A (LO4), respectively. The measured Raman lasing thresholds of the three Stokes lines are presented in Fig. 4b–d , where the pump detuning is optimized to maximize each Stokes line power for each data point. Benefiting from the high-Q microresonators, we achieved a sub-milli-watt-level threshold (0.8 mW) for the 1st Stokes line. As far as we know, this is the lowest Raman lasing threshold reported in the TFLN platform. Above the threshold, the Stokes light is enhanced with pump power increasing. The slope efficiency is estimated to be about 8.65% by linearly fitting the measured data points above and close to the threshold. Extracted similarly, the thresholds for the second and third Stokes lines are 2.7 mW and 24 mW, with slope efficiency of 8.51% and 5.30%, respectively. Among the three Stokes frequencies, the 1st Stokes line (A(TO1)) has the largest Raman gain coefficient while the 3rd Stokes line (A (LO4)) has the lowest Raman gain coefficient 24 . Besides, a smaller mode overlap and a decreased intrinsic Q are expected at a longer wavelength range. Therefore, the Raman lasing threshold increases from the 1st Stokes line to the 3rd Stokes line. The conversion efficiency difference is attributed to the wavelength dependence of the mode overlap and the resonator coupling condition. Operating the resonator at the over-coupling condition can lead to a higher slope efficiency but with an increased Raman lasing threshold. There is a trade-off between the slope efficiency and the threshold. It’s worth mentioning that the 1st Stokes line exhibits a relatively low saturation power, primarily attributed to the presence of competing Stokes lines or Raman oscillations 4 occurring within the broad gain bandwidth of the phonon branch (A(TO1)) associated with the 1st Stokes line. Compared to the previously reported LN Raman laser 28 , our work demonstrated a much lower threshold. Fig. 4: Multi-wavelength Raman lasing characterization. a Multi-wavelength Raman lasing spectrum around 1609 nm, 1713 nm, and 1788 nm with a 253 cm-1, 631 cm-1, and 875 cm-1 Raman shift, respectively, from the pump 1546 nm (on-chip pump power ~32 mW). b–d Measured on-chip Raman power at the first b, the second c, and third d Stokes frequency versus on-chip pump power. A sub-milliwatt-level threshold (0.8 mW) is observed for the Raman lasing at the first Stokes frequency. Broadband tunability of the Raman laser To investigate the tunability of the Raman laser, we further increased the pump power to around 52 mW, where we can get two extra cascaded Stokes lines, as shown in purple and orange spectra in Fig. 5a . The observed fourth (fifth) Stokes line highlighted by the bold purple (orange) is a result of a cascaded process with a Stokes frequency shift of 254 cm−1 (624 cm−1) from the third (second) Stokes line highlighted by the bold green (blue) line, which corresponds to the optical phonon branches of A(TO1) (A(TO4)). The threshold and slope efficiency of the cascaded Stokes lines are detailed in Supplementary Note 5 . All these five Stokes lines can be shifted accordingly by consecutively tuning the pump light into different resonances. We tune the pump wavelength within the telecom C-and L-bands (1526-1620 nm). The wavelength tuning step equals the FSR of the microring resonator, namely around 1.68 nm. Fig. 5: Tunability of the multi-band Raman laser. a The measured spectra of the 1st (red), 2nd (blue), and 3rd (green) Stokes lines and the cascaded Raman branches (purple and orange) by discrete tuning the pump wavelength from 1526 nm to 1620 nm. The pump power is kept below 52 mW during the wavelength sweep. b The measured Raman lasing wavelength of the five groups versus the pump wavelength. All the Raman spectra are recorded in Fig. 5a , demonstrating the tuning range for all five Stokes groups as 1592–1685 nm, 1687–1798 nm, 1800–1877 nm, 1879–1921 nm, and 1929–1955 nm. The five Stokes lines may require different pump-to-resonance detuning for pumping the same resonance to reach maximum intensity. Thus, the pump detuning is optimized separately to guarantee the maximum emission of each Stokes line. The signal-to-noise ratio (SNR) is around 80 dB for the multiband Raman response (see Supplementary Note 6 ). The relationship between the Raman lasing wavelength and pump wavelength is illustrated in Fig. 5b . Generally, the Raman wavelength increases with the pump within each group. For the first three Stokes groups, which are directly generated by the pump, the Raman lasing is absent for a few pump resonances (for example, the first Stokes peak is missing for the pump wavelength around 1545 nm) while the corresponding missing Raman lasing wavelength can be still covered by careful control the pump-to-resonance detuning at other nearby resonances (for example, those resonances around 1540 nm). For the fourth and the fifth Stokes groups, there are indeed several gaps between the Stokes lines since the cascaded Raman process requires a higher threshold, which can be larger than the pump power used in the experiment. Therefore, the Raman lasing wavelength can be consecutively tuned from 1592 to 1921 nm and extended to 1955 nm. Here, we observed the output power fluctuates within each of the Stokes groups since (1) the actual pump power is not constant, which is induced by the amplification envelope of the erbium-doped fiber amplifier; (2) the fiber-to-chip coupling loss varies with the wavelength; (3) local fabrication defects may also degrade the Q for specific resonances. Further improvement can be expected by optimizing the fabrication process and special design for broadband flat coupling. Large Raman output power The highest Raman power in Fig. 5a is achieved in the 2nd Stokes group with pump wavelength ~1594 nm and on-chip pump power 41 mW. By pumping the resonance around 1594 nm, we then measured on-chip Raman power of the 2nd Stokes line vs pump power, as depicted in Fig. 6a . With 58-mW pump power, we achieved the largest Raman output power of 12.3 mW around 1773 nm. The corresponding spectrum is shown in Fig. 6b , showing good suppression of comb generation even at the highest Raman power. The output spectra at different pump power and detuning are detailed in Fig. S 6 in Supplementary Note 7 . Besides, Fig. 6a shows a large slope efficiency of 36.23% but a high threshold of 13.7 mW. The large slope efficiency requires the over-coupled condition while the low threshold requires the critical-coupled condition of the pump resonance, so there is a trade-off between the two parameters 79 . While the maximum Raman power is larger in the former LN demonstration, it is obtained by a much stronger pump (400 mW) with the co-existence of KCG 28 . In our work, the waveguide is tailored to guarantee low-loss and strong normal dispersion with suppressed AMX. Therefore, a KCG-free operation is obtained for Raman lasing with a 12.3-mW Raman output power. Fig. 6: Large Raman output power. a On-chip Raman power of the 2nd Stokes line versus pump power when pumping around 1594 nm, the blue dots represent the experimental results and the blue line represents the linear fitting to extract the slope efficiency; b the spectrum of the maximum Raman output power, showing 12.3-mW output power of the 2nd Stokes line.
Figure Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
When was Figure founded?
Figure was founded in 2020.
Where is Figure's headquarters?
Figure's headquarters is located at 701 China Basin Street, San Francisco.
What is Figure's latest funding round?
Figure's latest funding round is Seed VC.
How much did Figure raise?
Figure raised a total of $7.5M.
Who are the investors of Figure?
Investors of Figure include CRV, Naval Ravikant, Jason Calacanis, Bling Capital, Steve Huffman and 4 more.
Who are Figure's competitors?
Competitors of Figure include Comprehensive and 5 more.
Compare Figure to Competitors
Payscale provides online cloud compensation management software. The platform offers software-as-a-service (SaaS) tools and software powered by big data and algorithms that acquire, analyze, and aggregate compensation information. It also offers pay transparency, pay equity, compensation planning, job management, and more services. It serves retail, energy, technology, healthcare, and other industries. The company was founded in 2002 and is based in Seattle, Washington.
OpenComp helps companies make total compensation-planning decisions for their businesses in a fully integrated analytics platform. It gives companies the ability to benchmark employee compensation relative to market and internal bands. It also provides workforce analytics, pay inequity, professional consultation, hiring planning, and more. It was formerly known as FastComp. It was founded in 2020 and is based in Denver, Colorado.
Compete provides data-driven insights for workforce management. It offers services that help businesses make informed decisions about industry salary, benefits, and equity benchmarks for various roles. The company's solutions are primarily used by technology companies to develop competitive compensation and benefits packages. It was founded in 2020 and is based in Ramat Gan, Israel.
Salary.com is a technology company that operates in the compensation data and software industry. The company provides employee compensation data, software, and services, helping businesses manage their compensation expenditures with real-time data and analytical tools. It primarily serves enterprises, small businesses, and individuals seeking reliable information about employee pay levels and compensation-related best practices. It was founded in 1999 and is based in Waltham, Massachusetts.
ThinkWhy is a company that specializes in labor market analytics and compensation planning in the human resources industry. The company offers a software solution that provides market-competitive compensation benchmarks, salary recommendations, and labor market analysis for human resources teams, recruiters, and HR consultants. It is based in Dallas, Texas.
Pave provides a data-driven compensation platform. It helps companies to plan and communicate total compensation. The company serves e-commerce, social media, and more industries. It was founded in 2019 and is based in San Francisco, California.