Search company, investor...
Nayax company logo

Nayax

nayax.com

Founded Year

2005

Stage

IPO | IPO

Total Raised

$90.1M

Date of IPO

5/20/2021

Market Cap

2.51B

About Nayax

Nayax (TASE: NYAX) (NASDAQ: NYAX) is a global commerce enablement and payment platform designed to help merchants scale their business. Its mission is to improve its customers’ revenue potential and operational efficiency. Nayax develops POS and cashless payments products, management suite and telemetry solutions, and a marketing, loyalty, and consumer engagement platform. The company serves retail businesses. Nayax was founded in 2005 and is based in Hunt Valley, Maryland.

Headquarters Location

Executive Plaza 1 11350 Mccormick Road, Suite 1004

Hunt Valley, Maryland, 21031,

United States

410-666-3800

Missing: Nayax's Product Demo & Case Studies

Promote your product offering to tech buyers.

Reach 1000s of buyers who use CB Insights to identify vendors, demo products, and make purchasing decisions.

Missing: Nayax's Product & Differentiators

Don’t let your products get skipped. Buyers use our vendor rankings to shortlist companies and drive requests for proposals (RFPs).

Expert Collections containing Nayax

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

Nayax is included in 3 Expert Collections, including Store management tech (In-store retail tech).

S

Store management tech (In-store retail tech)

158 items

Companies offering automated checkout solutions for retailers or operating cashless, cashier-free retail stores.

N

New Retail Formats

366 items

Tech-enabled, physical retail selling formats that reach beyond the walls of a traditional store.

A

Auto Tech

1,350 items

Companies developing battery electric vehicles (BEVs) and fuel cell vehicles (FCEVs) as well as companies working on improvements to battery design, building out charging infrastructure, and launching EV sharing services to help accelerate adoption.

Latest Nayax News

Innovation on display: New parameters for consumer engagement

Jan 25, 2023

While exhibits were organized by product and technology categories, self-service technology exhibits emerged throughout the show floors. Attendees converge in Las Vegas for the CES show. Photo provided by the Consumer Technology Association. Last week's CES show in Las Vegas delivered a full dose of what the future has in store. Everything from talking and walking robots to EV charging stations and life size holograms and more. This year's CES, formerly known as the Consumer Electronics Show, came close to its 2019 pre-COVID attendance with exhibits crammed with attendees at the Las Vegas Convention Center and the Venetian Expo. While exhibits were organized by product and technology categories such as artificial intelligence, 3D printing, cryptocurrency, cyber security, digital health, etc., self-service technology exhibits were plentiful throughout all sections of the show floors. For example, Chowis Co. Ltd., a maker of an artificial intelligence powered skin diagnosis solution, presented a self-serve kiosk for clinics and retailers. And while much of the technology introduced has not yet emerged in a self-service application, much of it naturally lends itself to it. Arht Media, for example, makes life size holographic displays designed for live meetings that will easily lend itself to recorded videos to promote retail offerings. Many exhibits, meanwhile, already feature self service. Following are trade show highlights with a self-service application listed in alphabetical order. Aeolus Robotics The multi-tasking humanoid robot aeo greeted visitors at the Aeolus Robotics exhibit. Aeolus Robotics, based in Taipei, Taiwan, introduced aeo, a dual-arm humanoid robot that performs service tasks including kiosk operation, security, delivery, elder care and ultra-violet germicidal disinfection. The robot combines functionality with mobility to open doors, pick up objects and ride elevators. Available as a robot-as-a-service, aeo features plug-and-play attachments along with integration with third-party developers. The dual arms have seven degrees of freedom to allow aeo to deliver or disinfect with one arm, while the other arm is free for tasks like operating elevators and opening doors. The vision algorithms provide a range of capabilities, including determining the posture and position of residents for elder care safety to detecting misplaced backpacks for security. Deployed in Japan, Hong Kong and Taipei, aeo offers services including night shift patrol for resident safety, medical supply delivery across hospitals, disinfecting facilities and patrolling offices and schools for intruders and misplaced items. Blue Frog Robotics Maud Verraes presents Buddy robot at the Blue Frog Robotics exhibit. Blue Frog Robotics, based in Paris, France, presented Buddy, a robot with an interactive touchscreen interface designed to arouse human emotion that can assist, welcome, entertain, inform, educate and monitor. Buddy leverages artificial intelligence, computer vision, natural language processing and gesture controls to take on multiple functions, including animating events and guiding customers. The robot can be controlled remotely via a tablet. Features include an LED and accessories hub, a heart LED, a speaker, ultrasonic distance sensors, infrared distance sensors, a camera and a lighting LED. Boxx Lauren Smee presents a vending machine that verifies customers' ages at the Boxx exhibit. Boxx, a Scottsdale, Arizona startup, presented its contactless alcohol vending machine that uses an AI platform to ensure the customer is 21 years of age through live validation with AI-based facial matching. The process takes less than 15 seconds, and once their age is validated, the customer can begin shopping the inventory. A scanner allows repeat customers to make purchases by looking at the camera. The machine can hold 500 cans and 25 different SKUs, including wine and champagne bottles. Braindog Jaihyun Kim presents the Passbot intelligent security system at the Braindog exhibit. Braindog, a Seoul, South Korea-based manufacturer, presented its Passbot access control kiosk. The kiosk uses a facial recognition camera to scan the user's face and matches it with their ID photo. The machine includes a pass dispenser for approved users. There is also an interactive screen that allows the user to sign a consent form for repeat use. The machine also includes sensors that can take temperatures. CandyMachines.com Molly Nation of CandyMachines.com and Harry Kozlovsky of Nayax present the giant gumball machine with a credit card reader. CandyMachines.com, a Midvale, Utah-based division of R M Electronics Inc., presented its giant electronic vending machine that holds 40,000 gumballs, as well as other bulk electronic vending machines featuring the Nayax cashless payment system with multi-pricing and alerts. The company also displayed its mini crane and other crane machines that use the Nayax technology. Chowis Co. Ltd. Luke Han and Shu Li present the Chowis kiosk application. Chowis Co. Ltd., based in South Korea, presented its AI skin diagnosis solution that uses an optical lense and software to deliver a comprehensive view of a person's skin and hair and helps them make better choices with their skin and hair products. The optical lenses use magnification to take images of skin, hair and scalp. The kiosk application offers a two-way security and usability for both shop owners and customers. A customer management feature available to shop owners collects and secures customer information. Each optical device contains various image modes with more than 20 LEDs to scrutinize possible skin or scalp bacteria and measures moisture, sebum, oiliness, pores, wrinkles, spots, impurities, radiance, dullness, elasticity, redness, porphyrin and keratin. The Chowis algorithm analyzes up to 16 parameters and provides an overall facial analysis based on the actual face images. DeepBrain AI Joseph Murphy demonstrates the banking kiosk at the DeepBrain AI exhibit. DeepBrain AI, based in Seoul, South Korea, presented its AI human and AI kiosk featuring a two-way conversational AI engine that reduces wait times and increases customer satisfaction with fast, clear responses from virtual humans. The contactless solution has been deployed at KB Bank in Korea, answering diverse questions about basic inquiries, banking services and more. DeepBrain AI partnered with Kiosk Information Systems for the kiosk hardware demonstrated at CES. Dobot The Dobot robot prepares and serves beverages. Dobot, a Shenzhen, China-based manufacturer of collaborative robots, presented its Nova 2 and the Nova 5, the first two models in the Nova series with payloads of 2 kg and 5 kg for handling retail and physiotherapy tasks, respectively. The robot can serve latte, tea, noodles, ice cream and fried chicken. Applications also include massage and ultrasonography. The robots are equipped with sensors offering adjustable levels of collision detection, along with human emotion sensing and posture freeze upon power shutoff. Eastman Kodak Co. Vanessa Acosta demonstrates the photobooth at the Eastman Kodak Co. exhibit. Eastman Kodak Co., based in Rochester, New York, presented its photobooth 3x4 that prints instant prints. The user selects the print frame they want, sets the adjustable countdown timer and says "cheese." The machine is equipped with an 8MP camera, a built-in LED ring light and produces 1280 x 800 screen resolution, sticky backed photos. The photobooth can be customized with different themes, layouts and filters. Ekin Benan Un presents the Ekin smart city tower. Ekin, an Istanbul, Turkey-based smart city furniture manufacturer, presented its Ekin Spotter, a modular tower for smart cities that applies modules for traffic management, environmental analysis and public safety. The tower includes cameras, sensors and an independent power source to monitor large areas and record high resolution videos while surveilling at night using its own illumination. The Spotter notifies a central system of any unusual condition changes, such as increased temperature, humidity, tampering or unauthorized door opening. With its AI-based technology, Ekin provides quantitative data for smart living, public safety and traffic management categories to state and federal authorities, as well as private institutions. Such data enables authorities to make decisions that generate sustainable growth, improve quality of life and ensure the security of its citizens. Eneridge Damon Kim presents the Tellus Power EV charging station at the Eneridge exhibit. Eneridge, a Santa Fe Springs, California-based EV charging station manufacturer, presented its Flitway EV charging stations, ranging from Level 2 chargers to 360kW ultrafast chargers for public and fleet use. The company owns and operates charging stations with its own network, including hardware, a cloud-based platform and installation to clients that wish to own and operate their own EV charging stations. The company was awarded a California Energy grant in 2021 after demonstrating a battery-integrated ultra-fast charger and began to deploy two 150kW chargers in each of three locations utilizing available electric capacity in existing electrical distribution or by replacing existing Level 2 chargers without any electrical equipment upgrade. The company plans to deploy more than 3,000 EV chargers across the U.S. EVBox Seth van Roemburg presents the EVBox Iqon EV charging station. EVBox, based in the Netherlands, introduced its EVBox Iqon EV charging station, featuring stainless steel housing, LED light guides, ADA compliance and built-in cable retractors. The unit also features a multi-language touchscreen to display pricing, usage and access information. The built-in overcurrent protection and autolocking cable docks that prevent tampering ensure the charging environment will remain safe. Users can initiate charging sessions using RFID or QR code. The built-in kWh meter enables operators to track station usage and schedule reductions in output with accuracy. Formlabs Brian Nies shows the Form 3L printer at the Formlabs exhibit. Formlabs, a Somerville, Massachusetts-based 3D printer manufacturer, presented Form 3L, a large format 3D printer that features two light processing units inside the printer to achieve consistent accuracy and detail across the build platform. The printer offers automatic print setup, automatic resin dispensing and a 5.5-inch high-resolution touchscreen interface. The print preparation software automatically suggests orientation, supports and layout, with the ability to refine manually if needed. The light processing units, rollers, optics window and other components can be replaced as needed. G3D Ed Machala shows the 3D printer at the G3D exhibit. G3D, based in The Philippines, introduced its latest 3D printer, the T-2000, which uses liquid crystal displays and ultraviolet light to allow the printing of three-dimensional objects. The printer uses masked SLA technology. The maximum build volume is 13.6 by 7.65 by 16 inches or 11.57 by 6.8 by 16 inches. The maximum print speed is 1.8 inches per hour. The XY resolution, the smallest movement that a print head can make on the plane, is 76.5 to 90 microns. Layer height is 8 to 120 microns. The machine has been used for printing art objects, prototypes and medical tools. Harborlockers Josh Middlebrooks presents the pickup lockers at the Harborlockers exhibit. Harborlockers, based in Sacramento, California, offers modular lockers for drop off, storage and pickup services. The company offers network ready, indoor and outdoor lockers that do not require power or an Internet connection. The lockers are 76 inches high, 37.5 inches wide, 23 inches deep and weigh 500 pounds. The company offers development grants to encourage entrepreneurs to expand into public lockers and build locker based applications, marketplaces or anything else to further the Harborlockers ecosystem. The company is a subsidiary of Assa Abloy, a global provider of asset solutions. Holo Industries LLC Glenn Imobersteg of Holo Industries and Kazuhiro Yamamoto of Asukanet present kiosks with holographic plates at the Holo Industries exhibit. Holo Industries LLC, based in Cottage Grove, Oregon, presented kiosks equipped with holographic touch to provide customers and employees with a more responsive user interface. Instead of merely viewing a holograph, users can access images and data, scroll, enlarge, pinch, sign their name, order products and pay in midair. Holographic touch provides accurate and responsive midair interaction without the use of special lighting, glasses or headgear. The interactive holograms expand beyond holographic imagery that provides visual and auditory stimulation but is both interactive and responsive. The company's products integrate with modules into existing countertops or wall units and can connect to terminals or CPUs to display holographic images or videos. Huenit Sangmin Lee presents the Huenit hand drip coffee robot. Huenit, a Seoul, South Korea-based manufacturer, presented its hand drip coffee robot. The robot recognizes and greets customers using an AI powered camera. The camera supports real time image recognition and voice recognition through its built-in microphones. There are no buttons or setting required. The auto-sensing system handles the process. The AI system recognizes coffee beans and automatically selects a hand drip recipe. Factors affecting the taste of the coffee include water temperature, extraction pattern, extraction amount and drop. All factors can be adjusted in real time and can be customized. Nuvilab Yujung Lee shows the AI food scanner at the Nuvilab exhibit. Nuvilab, based in Seoul, South Korea, presented its wall mounted AI food scanner that identifies various types and amounts of food by 1-second scanning. The user can scan their plate of food to see calories and amounts in grams of all the different food items on their plate. The device can also be used in the kitchen to identify the amount of waste on returned plates. The Nuvilab cloud-based data analysis provides information on the composition of food waste and other metrics. The system improves cost reduction, carbon emission reduction, food data analysis and personal eating habit management. Ottonomy Jack Beokhaimook presents the Ottobot 2.0 delivery robot at the Ottonomy exhibit. Ottonomy, a Brooklyn, New York-based autonomous delivery robot manufacturer, presented its delivery robot ecosystem that allows users to launch, manage and control a fleet of robots using a network operations console which can integrate with point-of-sale and ERP systems. The user places an order at a POS station. The order is then prepared and loaded in the robot. The robot travels and navigates to its destination, at which point the customer is notified via email or text. The customer then scans the QR code on the robot to retrieve their item. The behavior based navigation technology allows accurate mapping, enabling the robots to safely navigate in crowded environments. The robots are available on a "Robots as a Service" model. Pantum Carlos Xu shows the Pantum printers. Pantum, based in Guandong, China, introduced its CP2100 series color single function laser printer and its CM2100 series color multifunction laser printer. The printers feature: Printer language: GDI. Paper input capacity: 250 pages. Paper output capacity: 100 pages. Multipurpose tray: 1 page.

Nayax Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • When was Nayax founded?

    Nayax was founded in 2005.

  • Where is Nayax's headquarters?

    Nayax's headquarters is located at Executive Plaza 1, Hunt Valley.

  • What is Nayax's latest funding round?

    Nayax's latest funding round is IPO.

  • How much did Nayax raise?

    Nayax raised a total of $90.1M.

  • Who are the investors of Nayax?

    Investors of Nayax include Elevator Lab and SafeCharge International Group.

  • Who are Nayax's competitors?

    Competitors of Nayax include SensePass and 1 more.

Compare Nayax to Competitors

QFPay Logo
QFPay

QFPay (QPOS) is a Chinese company offering a mobile payments solution that uses a card reader to allow merchants to receive payments using the reader and a mobile phone.

365 Retail Markets Logo
365 Retail Markets

365 Retail Markets is the global self-service convenience technology leader, who partners with the top foodservice operators to help facilitate their success and meet consumers snacking and meal needs. The company's combination of MicroMarket, vending, mobile and dining technologies creates a cutting-edge point-of-service platform for any type of business or location.

S
SensePass

SensePass offers a mobile payment platform when shopping both online and in-store. Called Sensepay, the platform leverages the power of IoT to enable retailers to accept a diverse network of alternative payment methods, including mobile apps and e-wallets, offering a banking-grade level of security. The company was founded in 2017 and is based in Tel Aviv, Israel.

Rofoods Logo
Rofoods

Rofoods develops unmanned micro markets for office spaces.

e
eConduit

eConduit develops a cloud based API that provides direct communication with payment devices globally.

Cantaloupe Systems Logo
Cantaloupe Systems

Cantaloupe Systems is a wireless vending solutions provider in the U.S. Installed in individual vending machines, the Cantaloupe Seed device monitors all transactions and transmits the data securely via cellular networks and the Internet Cloud.

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.