Your Operations team will make or break your company. Opsmatic is a technology company that is going to help your Operations team be more productive and better rested so they can deliver less downtime, more performance, and less surprises.

about the company


Jim Stoneham has been developing innovative products and services for over twenty years and is currently the co-founder and CEO of Opsmatic, a real-time configuration monitoring service. His previous startup, social commerce platform Payvment was acquired by Intuit. He was Vice President of Communities for Yahoo! Inc., working on many of the company's social initiatives and community products, including Flickr, Answers, Groups, Delicious. Before Yahoo, he was a Founder and Principal Consultant of Tangibility, a consulting firm focused on startups and new business ventures in the consumer products, web services and social media spaces. Prior to Tangibility, Jim was Vice President at Eastman Kodak, initially leading the development and marketing of a wide array of digital imaging products to the consumer and professional markets. He later founded and managed Kodak Imagination Works, a new business incubator focused on the convergence of the imaging and entertainment markets. Jim also spent several years in product management at Apple, driving key products (printers, shrinkwrap software, Operating Systems) and core OS technologies (graphics, type, multimedia). Jim has a BFA in Photography and Graphic Design from the Rochester Institute of Technology.

Jay Adelson is a serial entrepreneur, having built companies such as Equinix, Digg, Revision3 and SimpleGeo. Jay founded Opsmatic in early 2013, and currently serves as Chairman and Founder. Jay is also co-founder and General Partner of Center Electric, a venture firm he started with Andy Smith in 2014. Jay served as CEO of SimpleGeo, Inc., stepping in a year prior to their sale to Urban Airship in November, 2011. Jay helped launch Digg, Inc. with Kevin Rose and provided business strategy to the company starting in October, 2004. He served as CEO beginning in 2005 and officially assumed the role full time when he formally resigned from Equinix, Inc. in October, 2005. Jay left the company at its peak in April, 2010. In March of 2005, Jay founded and assumed the role of CEO of Revision3 Corporation. He hired Jim Louderback to run Revision3 as CEO in June of 2007 and remained Chairman until their sale to Discovery Communications in May, 2012. Jay founded Equinix (EQIX) in 1998 with Al Avery, and was responsible for the sustaining business model which lead to Equinix's international success. During his seven years at Equinix, Jay provided technical leadership as Equinix's CTO, designing their products, datacenters, leading research and development, and helping drive their successful IPO. Prior to Equinix, he worked at DEC's NSL, helping to build PAIX in 1996, which was purchased by Switch and Data in 2003. In 1993, he was one of the first employees of Netcom (USA), where he built and ran network operations. On July 15, 2003, he testified before the U.S. House of Representatives Select Committee on Homeland Security Subcommittee on Cybersecurity, Science and Research & Development, as part of an industry panel on The Private Sector's Role in Keeping America's Cyberspace Secure. In 2008, Jay was selected by Time Magazine as one of the 100 Most Influential People in the World.