• December 3, 2021

Join me in welcoming Uniface to the Rocket Software family

I’m excited to share that earlier today, we announced that we’ve acquired Uniface, a Netherlands-based company that develops a low-code application development platform also known as Uniface. Thousands of customers around the world rely on the Uniface platform to build and run their mission-critical applications and, like Rocket’s customers, the Uniface customers include some of the world’s biggest companies in industries such as manufacturing, transportation, and retail.

We’ve completed dozens of acquisitions over the past 30 years; in fact, I came to Rocket when my own company was acquired. For me, the most exciting thing about any acquisition is getting to meet new people and work with them as they become Rocketeers. In this instance, we’re welcoming 81 new team members to the Rocket family, each with skills and experiences that will help improve the products and services our customers and partners depend on.

Speaking of customers and partners, I’m equally looking forward to getting to know all of the new companies and individuals we’ll now have the opportunity to serve. We at Rocket have a long history of building application development platforms, and I know that both current Rocket customers and new Uniface customers will benefit from our combined R&D experience and expertise. The possibilities are limitless.

If you want to learn more about Uniface, I encourage you to check out the Uniface website. And if you’re a Uniface customer or partner and new to Rocket, let me be the first to welcome you. I can’t wait to meet each of you.

P. Gary Gregory 0 Posts

P. Gary Gregory joined Rocket Software in 2012 and is President of the Database & Connectivity Business Unit. He graduated with one of the first computer science degrees awarded by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Gary spent 10 years as the Chief Computer Scientist at Computer Corporation of America, which developed the Model 204 database, and was later acquired by Rocket Software. He was a charter member of the ANSI X3H2 committee, which standardized database languages. In 1984 Gary joined Progress Software and two years later founded Sirius Software, where he remained as president until joining Rocket.

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