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About SurveyMonkey

SurveyMonkey (NASDAQ: SVMK) is a provider of online survey solutions. SurveyMonkey's subscription-based solutions enable people to create surveys, collect responses and analyze survey results. SurveyMonkey users include Fortune 100 companies, as well as educational institutions, non-profit organizations and individuals.

SurveyMonkey Headquarters Location

One Curiosity Way

San Mateo, California, 94403,

United States


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Expert Collections containing SurveyMonkey

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

SurveyMonkey is included in 1 Expert Collection, including Customer Service Tech.


Customer Service Tech

984 items

Companies offering technology-driven solutions for brands and retailers to enable customer service before, during, and after in-store and online shopping.

SurveyMonkey Patents

SurveyMonkey has filed 17 patents.

The 3 most popular patent topics include:

  • Car brands
  • Data management
  • Double-barreled shotguns
patents chart

Application Date

Grant Date


Related Topics




Social networking services, Data management, Distributed data stores, Geodesy, Database management systems


Application Date


Grant Date



Related Topics

Social networking services, Data management, Distributed data stores, Geodesy, Database management systems



Latest SurveyMonkey News

The 15 cloud-software companies most likely to be acquired after Adobe's $20 billion Figma deal, according to research analysts ...

Sep 23, 2022

Andrey Khusid Notable investors: Accel, ICONIQ Capital, AltaIR Capital  Valuation: $17.5 billion, according to the company What it does: Miro is an online collaborative whiteboard that allows in-person, hybrid, and remote teams to work together on a variety of projects from brainstorming to project management. Why it's an acquisition target: Miro rose to popularity during the pandemic as companies grappled with the issue of organizing employees across different geographic locations and time zones. During 2020 alone, the startup more than doubled their headcount , from 250 to over 500 employees. Brent Stewart, a senior director analyst at Gartner, believes that shifts in the product-design and development space place Miro in a position of strength — and in a position to be acquired. Stewart told Insider that artificial intelligence will eventually take over design production and coding, leaving humans with the research and creativity portions of the process. Therefore, he said, it's crucial for people to have collaboration tools like Miro to easily brainstorm and coordinate in a hybrid world. Additionally, Miro would provide an acquirer with a competitive edge against Figma's online-whiteboard product FigJam, which Stewart believes is more nascent than Miro. A Miro spokesperson declined to comment. Mural Mural Notable investors: Insight Partners, Tiger Global Management, Radian Capital, Intel Capital, Collaborative Fund Valuation: $2 billion, according to the company What it does: Mural is a digital collaborative whiteboard, which allows employees in different locations to work together on projects and meetings. Why it's an acquisition target: Similar to Miro, Mural provides employees with a whiteboard and tools to collaborate across locations. Mural benefits from many of the same tailwinds as Miro as companies continue to adjust to hybrid workplaces. However, the Wall Street deal expert told Insider that the sky-high valuations of companies like Miro and Mural may be coming down to earth as investors grapple with the question of whether these startups are standalone products or merely features to be integrated into larger platforms. Acquirers could take advantage of the valuation reset to scoop up startups like Miro and Mural at lower prices while still building out their offerings to compete with Adobe, which is set to inherit Figma's rival whiteboard tool FigJam in the acquisition. The expert said that Miro and Mural may be targets for private startups like the design company Canva or tech giants like Zoom or Microsoft. A spokesperson from Mural declined to comment. Anima (left to right) Or Arbel, a cofounder and the CTO of Anima; Michal Cohen, a cofounder and the CPO of Anima; and Avishay Cohen, a cofounder and the CEO of Anima. Anima Notable investors: Y Combinator, MizMaa Ventures, Zohar Gilon Valuation: $40 million, according to the company What it does: Anima helps designers create design prototypes and automatically converts those designs to code. Why it's an acquisition target: According to Stewart, Anima addresses the most troublesome junction in the design process: transforming a drawing or prototype into usable code. Against the backdrop of the looming software-engineer shortage , Anima both speeds up the design-development process and saves developers time that they can spend on more complex tasks. Stewart believes that Anima will become an attractive target as this space becomes more popular, and even said that Figma itself might be looking to build design-to-code tools. "The output of Figma should be front-end code," Stewart said. "You shouldn't have to hand off images to your engineers." Anima did not respond to a request for comment. UserTesting UserTesting Annual Revenue: $147.4 million in 2021 What it does: UserTesting is a customer-experience company that helps organizations quickly get customer feedback on brands, products, and experiences. Why it's an acquisition target: UserTesting went public in November 2021 just prior to the tech-IPO slowdown. The company helps organizations collect customer feedback through customer videos that analyze characteristics like facial expressions and tone of voice. Although Stewart believes that UserTesting's qualitative feedback is crucial, he said that it needs to be used in conjunction with quantitative feedback from sources like surveys. Therefore, a natural conclusion would be a merger between UserTesting and quantitative-feedback companies like Qualtrics, Medallia, or even Adobe Experience Cloud, he said. "Having the qual and the quant all in one place would be extremely valuable to the business world," Stewart said. "You can't do it right now, it doesn't really exist. If it did, the levels of insights and findings that you could get by using AI in that environment and combining quant sources and qual sources could be extremely powerful." UserTesting said as a company policy, they do not comment on rumors or speculation. Canva Canva Total funding: $560 million, according to the company Notable investors: Sequoia Capital China, Dragoneer Investment Group, T. Rowe Price, Felicis Ventures, Blackbird Ventures, Founders Fund, Shasta Ventures, Interwest Partners, Five V Capital, Bond Capital, General Catalyst, Full In Partners Valuation: $40 billion, according to the company What it does: Canva is an online graphic-design tool with which users can create presentations, posters, social-media posts, videos, and more. Why it's an acquisition target: Design tools like Canva help nontechnical designers easily create presentations and designs without the aid of software developers. The Wall Street deal expert told Insider that Canva is a top target due to its impressive growth and competitive strength, but the list of potential acquirers is limited because of Canva's size and valuation. According to the expert, potential acquirers include large companies who want to double down in this space like Microsoft or Adobe and those who would use the acquisition to break into a hot new industry like Amazon. A spokesperson from Canva declined to comment. Webflow Webflow Notable investors: Accel, Khosla Ventures, Y Combinator, Silversmith Capital Partners, Vaizra Capital Valuation: $4 billion, according to the company What it does: Webflow provides designers with tools to build websites without code. Why it's an acquisition target: Webflow is a beneficiary of the rise in low-code and no-code startups  and even hinted at IPO plans earlier this year . In March 2022, the company announced that it was close to hitting $100 million in annual recurring revenue, an important milestone for any tech startup. The startup could be a potential target for the e-commerce company Shopify, the Wall Street deal expert speculated. The combination of Shopify's existing tools for business owners, which span everything from branding to online checkout, with Webflow's no-code website-building capabilities could create a one-stop-shop for entrepreneurs looking to grow their businesses. When asked about potential M&A plans, Webflow co-founder and CEO Vlad Magdalin told Insider, "The entire Webflow team is focusing solely on building a more powerful visual web development platform for our customers and inspiring community, and we don't have any plans to change that focus." Databricks Ali Ghodsi Notable investors: Andreessen Horowitz, New Enterprise Associates, Franklin Templeton, Counterpoint Global Valuation: $38 billion, according to the company What it does: Databricks is a cloud-data platform that allows companies to unify and analyze their data all in one place. Why it's an acquisition target: Backed by billions in funding, Databricks is a startup that investors and companies alike love. The tech darling announced in August that it had topped $1 billion in annualized revenue , The Wall Street Journal reported, and told Insider that it planned to hire as many as 2,500 employees in 2022 despite broader tech layoffs and hiring freezes. According to the Wall Street deal expert, Databricks benefits from the trend toward data consolidation, which is the process of collecting data from various sources and unifying it in a single location, such as the Databricks platform. Because of its position of strength, the expert told Insider that Databricks could be a target for large players like Microsoft to bolster its current data-platform product. A spokesperson from Databricks declined to comment. Airtable Airtable Total funding: $1.36 billion, according to the company Notable investors: CRV, Benchmark, Coatue Management, Caffeinated Capital, Freestyle Capital, DCVC, Thrive Capital, Thread Capital, Greenoaks, XN Valuation: $11 billion, according to the company What it does: Airtable is a low-code platform that allows users to build databases that they can then use to create custom applications. Why it's an acquisition target: Airtable, which investors see as a cross between a spreadsheet and database at the beginning of the pandemic in 2020, has since expanded its low-code and no-code capabilities. The startup's cult following has earned it the No.6 spot on Forbes' Cloud 100 list . The Wall Street deal expert suggested that Amazon could be eyeing Airtable for acquisition. Amazon launched its own no-code app builder, Honeycode, in June 2020, encroaching on Airtable's low-code and no-code space. The acquisition could help Amazon further build out its capabilities in this area, the expert explained. An Airtable spokesperson declined to comment. Talkdesk Talkdesk Total funding: $481.15 million Notable investors: Salesforce Ventures, Viking Global Investors, Storm Ventures, Threshold Ventures, Skip Capital, Lead Edge Capital, Top Tier Capital Partners, Amity Ventures, Transpose Platform Management, JBV Capital Valuation: $10.43 billion What it does: Talkdesk is a cloud-contact center with a focus on building better customer experiences. Why it's an acquisition target: Since the COVID-19 pandemic began, companies have doubled down on improving customer experiences since they are no longer interacting with consumers on a face-to-face basis as frequently. Talkdesk offers tools to make contact centers more customer-friendly, from virtual agents to customer-experience analytics. The customer-communications company Twilio stands out as a potential acquirer of Talkdesk, according to the Wall Street deal expert. Talkdesk actually received a $10,000 grant from Twilio in 2011 as part of its inaugural investment fund, TwilioFund. In 2018, Twilio launched Flex, its cloud-contact-center offering that competes with Talkdesk. However, Twilio revealed this month that it would be laying off 11% of its workforce , joining the ranks of other tech companies like Peloton and TikTok that have fired employees in recent months. Twilio still needs to deploy its cash reserves to gain returns for shareholders and would be "foolish to miss the chance," according to the expert. Talkdesk did not respond to a request for comment. SupportLogic SupportLogic Notable investors: WestBridge Capital Partners, General Catalyst, Emergent Ventures, Sierra Ventures, Sorenson Ventures Valuation: $205 million according to Pitchbook What it does: SupportLogic makes customer-support software to help manage customer relationships and respond to issues. Why it's an acquisition target: SupportLogic helps make customer-support processes easier and make it simpler for managers to understand what's happening with a company's open cases. The company already has integrations with many of the customer-relationship-management tools already available like Salesforce, Microsoft, ServiceNow, Zendesk, and Freshworks. Any of those companies would make sense as potential buyers, Rebecca Wettemann, an analyst at Valoir, said. "All of those folks have AI, but what SupportLogic has done is package that very specifically to be focused on what is a real, expensive problem for companies to solve," Wettemann said. Dropbox Matt Winkelmeyer / Getty Images Annual Revenue: $2.16 billion What it does: Dropbox is a cloud-based file-sharing and document-collaboration tool. Why it's an acquisition target: Dropbox started as a file-sharing service and has since added capabilities like document collaboration and e-signatures. The company was one of the first to test out the "freemium" software-pricing model, offering a free tier and additional features for those who wanted to pay. After going public in 2018, the company's growth has stagnated in recent years, and its software would likely grow faster as part of a larger platform, several analysts said. "We increasingly wonder if DBX would be better off as part of a larger technology platform, as content management could be more valuable being integrated and cross-sold with other collaboration solutions," RBC analysts wrote in a note earlier this year. They note that Microsoft and Google sell their content-management tools as part of a larger suite while Dropbox doesn't have a full-fledged sales team focused on enterprise customers. Google could be an interesting acquirer for Dropbox, Newman said. RBC said Adobe, Salesforce, or even Zoom could be other potential buyers. Smartsheet Smartsheet Annual Revenue: $550.8 million What it does: Smartsheet is a project-management tool that allows people to collaborate and automate tasks in a spreadsheet format. Why it's an acquisition target: Smartsheet is operating in a competitive space, as the number of collaborative work-management tools has skyrocketed in recent years. The space is "crowded" RBC analysts wrote in a note, and "over time, could benefit from consolidation with adjacent collaboration solutions." They pointed to some deals that had already been done in the space like Citrix and Wrike, Adobe and Workfront, and Atlassian and Trello. Companies like Salesforce and Microsoft would benefit from buying Smartsheet and adding those capabilities to their platform, the analysts wrote. A Smartsheet spokesperson said the company doesn't have anything to share on the topic. DocuSign Allan Thygesen, DocuSign's incoming CEO, effective October 10, 2022. Thygesen was previously the president of the Americas and global partners at Google. Google Annual Revenue: $2.1 billion What it does: DocuSign makes e-signature software that allows users to share and sign contracts electronically. Why it's an acquisition target: DocuSign saw a big boost from the pandemic, but recently has faced a slump in sales. It's trying to become a broader platform by introducing new features like its document-creation tools. With the company "facing sales-execution issues and coming off a big COVID boost, we see opportunity for DOCU to become part of a larger platform, given its market leadership position and wide array of integrations," RBC analysts wrote. Newman agreed that DocuSign's e-signature features would work well in a larger platform. RBC analysts named Salesforce and SAP as two buyers that would make sense. Getty / Drew Angerer Annual Revenue: $443.8 million What it does: Momentive, previously known as SurveyMonkey, makes customer-experience-management tools, inlcuding survey tools. Why it's an acquisition target: Zendesk was close to acquiring Momentive, which owns the popular polling tool  SurveyMonkey, earlier this year. The companies terminated the deal because shareholders didn't approve it. However, the company could still be a target for another large player who is looking to add more customer-experience-management tools. "Survey Monkey, its data-collection capability seemed like it could very quickly find its way into a marketing stack as a feature," Newman said. The company seems like it doesn't have enough product diversity to continue to grow quickly enough as a public company, so joining a larger company would make sense, he said. Zoom AP Photo/Mark Lennihan

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  • When was SurveyMonkey founded?

    SurveyMonkey was founded in 1999.

  • Where is SurveyMonkey's headquarters?

    SurveyMonkey's headquarters is located at One Curiosity Way, San Mateo.

  • What is SurveyMonkey's latest funding round?

    SurveyMonkey's latest funding round is IPO.

  • How much did SurveyMonkey raise?

    SurveyMonkey raised a total of $700M.

  • Who are the investors of SurveyMonkey?

    Investors of SurveyMonkey include ICONIQ Capital, Laurel Crown Partners, Dave Goldberg, Salesforce Ventures, Tiger Global Management and 24 more.

  • Who are SurveyMonkey's competitors?

    Competitors of SurveyMonkey include Swell CX, ReviewTrackers, BirdEye, Attest, GroupSolver, BlockSurvey, Reputation, Ask Nicely, Tethr, Medallia and 37 more.

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