CEO and Co-Founder of Compology, Jason Gates, discusses how the company has evolved over time and how his hands-on approach and flexibility with customers allowed him to build strong customer relationships.
San Francisco-based waste-tech company Compology improved its wireless container sensors for smart waste management, cutting production costs, increasing battery life, and expanding cellular reception in hard-to-reach locations.
South Bayside Waste Management Authority (SBWMA), also known as RethinkWaste, intends to use the location, fullness and service verification data, along with content visibility from Compology to set a baseline for current performance in their areas of operation. Once a baseline is established, RethinkWaste can then make data-driven decisions on how to comply with state mandates.
Some industries were built on physical interaction between highly skilled professionals and customers. What if you could instead create innovative digital plumbing to connect them? We love seeing entrepreneurs challenge these age-old rules to change the entire experience and value proposition of an industry that you might never think was possible.
Sensor technology is allowing waste haulers to maximize loads and reduce unnecessary trips.
Internet-enabled cans, carts, trucks and other pieces of equipment could lead to increased efficiency and lowered costs for the sector.
Our Vice President of Operations, Dave Tessin, discusses 5 ways to manage waste container inventory and why container-based GPS is best-in-class.
IoT tech, such as Compology’s sensors, will need to play a growing role for San Francisco to reach its zero waste goal.
Compology’s container monitoring allows for a customer outreach tool that lets customers order service or make an appointment for container maintenance with a click or a tap.
Compology Co-Founder and Waste360 40 Under 40 Award winner, Jason Gates, discusses Compology’s container monitoring solution, challenges faced while starting the firm and what to expect from the company in the future.
San Francisco-based Compology uses sensors, installed into waste containers, to collect location, fullness and motion data that is then analyzed and presented through web-based software.
Government Technology magazine has released its second annual GovTech 100, a compendium of 100 companies focused on and making a difference in — and selling to — state and local governments.
Our online calculator allows users to enter information about their business to estimate the financial benefit they will realize when using Compology.
The San Francisco-based startup offers a suite of sensors and a software platform that work in concert to monitor containers and driver routes to cut back on the cost of picking up half-full dumpsters.
You’d be hard pressed to find someone who loves garbage more than Jason Gates, co-founder and CEO of San Francisco-based startup Compology.
In San Francisco, Compology is putting sensors in cans and tablets in garbage trucks to plan the perfect route.
Garbage collection can, unsurprisingly, be somewhat wasteful. Conventional practice dictates that trucks drive set routes through cities, picking up containers on a fixed schedule, whether they’re full or not.
The Internet of Things could solution by Compology uses sensors that detect garbage levels in city trash bins and notifies waste removal trucks when it’s time to collect.
Watch Compology co-founder Jason Gates engage in a conversation on the state of technology in the solid waste industry at WasteCon 2015 in Orlando, FL.
“This makes for a more intelligent and efficient waste-management service all around…”
“Using WasteOS Compology has helped some of the largest haulers in America reduce collection costs for front-load and roll-off containers by up to 45 percent.”
“By combining data from all the dumpsters a waste management company serves, Compology creates dynamic, optimized routes and schedules for collection.”
“Compology is revolutionizing the way garbage is collected…”
“Compology technology….allow UCSC to build on-demand, variable collection routes, determined by full bins triggered by alerts from the “smart dumpster” bin volume sensors…”
“Host Rob Coneybeer speaks with Compology founder Jason Gates about how his startup is using software and sensors to improve the efficiency of waste collection…”
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“There’s tremendous opportunity to develop new business models that leverage the innovations in energy efficiency technology,” says Jason Gates of Compology…
“We don’t want to just provide more data, we want to provide something that’s actionable…”
“Three years ago, Jason Gates and Ben Chehebar co-founded Compology, a San Francisco-based software company that is also optimizing route efficiency for trash haulers…”