At Krisp, we are developing and launching applications that empower everyone to become an effective communicator.
Krisp mutes background noise bi-directionally during calls and is the only software available in the market to do so as an application, becoming a virtual microphone and speaker within Windows, Mac OS and VDI. We are out front leading this market, with partners and customers including Sitel, Concentrix, Discord, Apple and many others.
Krisp is an award-winning product, loved throughout the world. In 2020, Krisp has been recognized as:
We are a remote-first, global team across US, Europe, Armenia and Asia.
We believe our team members must be paid the top of the market.
Our goal is to increase Krisp’s market valuation every day. When Krisp becomes a billion-dollar company (a unicorn), all Krispions must benefit from it.
Everyone receives stock options at Krisp.
Perks at Krisp
You will work with world-class team members in a super challenging work environment.
Krispions have flexible work hours, work remotely or from the office, use paid time-off as needed.
Each Krispion has a training budget for continuous growth and professional progression.
Employees and their family members are provided with a comprehensive health care plan.
Off-site activity for Krispions to work together from a forest and have some fun.
Number of Employees: 200-500
Location: 5/1 Hrachya Kochar St, Yerevan, Armenia
Active jobs (10)
Krisp snags $5M A round as demand grows for its voice-isolating algorithm
Krisp’s smart noise suppression tech, which silences ambient sounds and isolates your voice for calls, arrived just in time.
The company got out in front of the global shift to virtual presence, turning early niche traction into real customers and attracting a shiny new $5 million Series A funding round to expand and diversify its timely offering.
RTX Voice: Noise-destroying tech put to the test
Graphics card-maker Nvidia is developing noise-cancellation technology that can eliminate nuisance sounds from video calls and livestreams.
The first version of its technology uses spare capacity on its high-end graphics cards.
BBC Click's Chris Fox put the system through a series of increasingly complex challenges, alongside existing noise-cancelling software Krisp.
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