bytes of knowledge is an award-winning Nashville consulting firm providing software development and IT maintenance to help organizations innovate, design and deliver business solutions.
We are entrepreneurs. We are MBAs. We are user experience aficionados, technical architects, programmers & engineers. We are project and financial managers. We are native Nashvillians and Silicon Valley vets too. We are a blend of youthful exuberance and sage wisdom. We are individuals with specific strengths that work well in teams. We make you look good and we take care of business, so you will b:ok.
Simply stated: We create and build technology solutions that allow successful execution of marketing, operations, finance and human resource initiatives.
We get to know you, we get to know your business goals, we recommend and create a custom technology solution that fills the gaps and fits your specific business and financial needs.
Embracing change and opening minds sets us apart. We believe in finding a solution that is the right balance between effective, efficient and financially sustainable. We face every day business challenges in multiple industries and solve them with a combination of best practices and creativity. We wake up with the goal to empower organizations to be in a position to achieve their goals and change the world one byte at a time.
Get in the Know
Julie May, CEO of bytes of knowledge (b:ok), was recently named one of the Nashville Business Journal’s (NBJ) Most Admired CEOs. This is the second year in a row that May received the honor in the category of Private Companies with 10 to 25 Employees. According to the NBJ, the publication -Read More
[FIRST PUBLISHED: The Tennessean, 2/15/2015] Does technology change society or does it evolve because society demands change? Like the chicken and the egg, it’s hard to say. Here’s what I do know. Technology provides tools and software that require us to adopt more flexible workdays, processes -Read More
[FIRST PUBLISHED: The Tennessean, 2/5/2015] Last year it was reported that 3 million teens had left Facebook since 2011. It seems one reason teenagers are leaving is because of the desire for more private sites where their parents and grandparents aren’t prying. So, where exactly are they going? -Read More