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About Keep

Keep (3650.HK) is a mobile fitness application. It provides a community and platform for training, tracking, and sharing. It allows users to view fitness videos and buy fitness equipment. The company was founded in 2015 and is based in Chaoyang District, China.

Headquarters Location

Vanke Times Center Block D

Chaoyang District, Beijing, 100007,





Research containing Keep

Get data-driven expert analysis from the CB Insights Intelligence Unit.

CB Insights Intelligence Analysts have mentioned Keep in 1 CB Insights research brief, most recently on Dec 9, 2021.

Expert Collections containing Keep

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

Keep is included in 1 Expert Collection, including Unicorns- Billion Dollar Startups.


Unicorns- Billion Dollar Startups

1,228 items

Keep Patents

Keep has filed 11 patents.

The 3 most popular patent topics include:

  • automotive technologies
  • automotive accessories
  • locks (security device)
patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date


Related Topics




Cryptography, Histone deacetylase inhibitors, Cryptographic protocols, Food storage containers, Cloud storage


Application Date


Grant Date



Related Topics

Cryptography, Histone deacetylase inhibitors, Cryptographic protocols, Food storage containers, Cloud storage



Latest Keep News

The US Is Making Progress on Gun Safety. Keep Pushing

Jul 14, 2022

Share “God willing, it’s going to save a lot of lives.” So said President Joe Biden on June 25, after signing the most consequential gun-safety legislation in decades. Barely a week later, he was expressing shock at yet another senseless mass shooting — this time at a Fourth of July parade in Highland Park, Illinois. Despair is not the answer to this depressing — and grimly familiar — juxtaposition. The fact is, the US is making real progress on gun reform, despite the best efforts of the Supreme Court and extremists in Congress. That progress must continue if the bloodshed is to stop. The Bipartisan Safer Communities Act, which Biden signed last month, is a significant achievement by any measure. It includes incentives for states to pass “red-flag” laws — which allow courts to temporarily prevent people from accessing guns when they pose a threat to themselves or others — and funding to train officials in applying those laws. It expands background checks for would-be gun buyers under age 21. And it closes the so-called boyfriend loophole, which had exempted certain domestic abusers from firearms restrictions. Not only did 15 Senate Republicans (and 14 of their counterparts in the House) join Democrats in passing the bill, they took barely one month to do so — a strikingly swift response by federal standards. Advertisement Elsewhere, there’s mounting evidence that Americans are fighting back against gun violence. After a 2018 shooting that left 17 high-schoolers dead, Florida’s conservative legislature passed a red-flag law, raised the age to 21 for the purchase of semiautomatic rifles, and banned the use of so-called bump stocks. After the Supreme Court foolishly overturned a century-old New York law limiting the issuance of concealed-carry permits, the state quickly passed laws requiring 16 hours of in-person training before such permits are granted, declaring specific venues no-carry areas, and expanding background checks to purchases of ammunition as well as firearms. It also raised the age limit for semiautomatics, following a mass shooting in Buffalo in May. Gun manufacturers, too, are under growing pressure. Earlier this year, the parents of victims of the 2012 Sandy Hook massacre won a $73 million settlement from Remington Arms Co., after suing the gunmaker for wrongful marketing practices. Similar suits are expected in response to the Buffalo massacre and one in Uvalde, Texas. Several states are attempting to make such lawsuits easier, especially against manufacturers that are marketing weapons to children. As for the federal government, more legislation is unlikely any time soon. But the Senate on Tuesday finally confirmed Steve Dettelbach as the head of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, which had lacked a permanent director for seven years. Dettelbach should bring focus and vision to an agency that has lacked both for some time. Advertisement Now, it’s up to voters and lawmakers to build on these efforts. Looking ahead, two principles are worth keeping in mind. One is that the gun-safety movement will need to take a creative and multi-pronged approach going forward. At a minimum, that should include more proactive lawsuits, renewed efforts to advance commonsense reforms in state legislatures, and the aggressive use of federal regulations. The decades-long struggle to hold tobacco companies accountable offers an instructive model. Second, the movement needs to be realistic about what’s working. As one example, both New York and Illinois have passed red-flag laws. The shooters in Highland Park and Buffalo previously had run-ins with the police. Yet both managed to legally purchase firearms and carry out their killing sprees. It’s crucial that the criteria for disarming such subjects be revisited as needed. States also should use new funding from the bipartisan gun bill to ensure that officials are trained to invoke such laws and the public is widely aware of them. Advertisement It’s hard to be optimistic amid America’s epidemic of gun violence. But it’s essential to build on what progress has been made, and to carry on the fight for as long as it takes. More From Other Writers at Bloomberg Opinion: • • • The Editors are members of the Bloomberg Opinion editorial board. More stories like this are available on ©2022 Bloomberg L.P.

Keep Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • When was Keep founded?

    Keep was founded in 2015.

  • Where is Keep's headquarters?

    Keep's headquarters is located at Vanke Times Center, Chaoyang District.

  • What is Keep's latest funding round?

    Keep's latest funding round is IPO.

  • How much did Keep raise?

    Keep raised a total of $614.49M.

  • Who are the investors of Keep?

    Investors of Keep include Bertelsmann Asia Investments, GGV Capital, 5Y Capital, Tencent, Jeneration Capital and 8 more.

  • Who are Keep's competitors?

    Competitors of Keep include Fiture.


Compare Keep to Competitors


Tempo offers an at-home fitness platform. Its platform uses a three-dimensional (3D) vision camera to give real-time reporting of form, stability, posture, and track movements. It supports personalized training. The company was founded in 2015 and is based in San Francisco, California.

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Tonal uses technology and personalized guidance to establish a strength-training system. It develops electromagnetic resistance and creates digital weight and allows people to exercise. The company monitors the rep, adapts guidance, and measures the progress of strength training. It was founded in 2015 and is based in San Francisco, California.

FightCamp Logo

FightCamp focuses on providing at-home boxing and kickboxing workouts. The company offers a range of services including access to boxing and kickboxing workouts, performance-tracking technology, and studio-quality equipment designed for home use. It operates in the fitness and technology sectors. It was formerly known as Hykso. The company was founded in 2014 and is based in Costa Mesa, California.

Fiture Logo

Fiture provides smart fitness training content using data and artificial intelligence (AI) integrated into an online platform. It provides classes for boxing, stretching, dance cardio, yoga, and more. The company was founded in 2019 and is based in Chengdu, China.

Mirror Logo

Mirror offers an at-home device. It looks like a mirror but also lets a user see the instructor and classmates for fitness routines like barre, yoga, boxing, and Pilates. The device provides key metrics that measure performance on screen. The company was founded in 2016 and is based in New York, New York. In June 2020, Mirror was acquired by Lululemon Athletica.


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