As part of the 2 million euro investment, the Irish software company Ardanis Technologies will create 30 new jobs. The company was founded in 2016 and utilizes this investment to support its international growth and expansion plans.

New jobs will be created in the next 12 months, including opportunities for experienced software engineers, Scrum Masters, and software architects. Currently, these roles will be remote, with some work planned in Ireland and some in the UK. The exact number of people at each location has not yet been determined. By 2022, new jobs will increase the number of employees in the company to 42 people.

Ardanis is an Irish software and digital consulting company that provides software products to companies in finance, pharmaceuticals, technology, e-commerce and healthcare. The company’s customers include IT service company Auxilion, blockchain-enabled insurance technology company Insurwave, and payment solution provider Payzone.

Ardanis CEO Ivan Goor said the company is focused on continued growth and further product development. “Our experience and expertise support digital project delivery, and we are currently extending our footprint in rapidly growing sectors that have also seen accelerated growth despite challenges presented by the pandemic. Despite the Brexit risk, our UK business is also growing rapidly, and it has provided us with huge opportunities,” he said.

This is an exciting time for the company, and it is a great opportunity for talented people to join our growing team. These new roles are just the first step, as we look at expanding our footprint in the years ahead across Europe, the US and Asia.”

There was more Irish job news as Derry-based blinds company Bloc declared plans to spin out a tech-focused team, creating 50 new roles. Irish travel-tech company CarTrawler also announced a strategy to create 50 new roles in Dublin as part of a €10m investment package.

Earlier in the week, Irish e-scooter company Zeus said it’s expanding into the Nordic market, creating 30 new roles, half of which will be in Ireland.

Source: Siliconrepublic