Company

We are Xpodigital

Our team is at the center of everything we do. With passion, knowledge, and creativity, we move as one, building ‘best of the best’ solutions while fostering an environment of growth and innovation.

At the core of Xpodigital, we build customer success and loyalty through exceptional people, technology, and services.

With a visionary mindset, we’re always on the lookout for fresh solutions that can push your technology to new heights. We aim to provide amazingly innovative solutions for businesses to expand customer engagement and communications.

Our Values

Customers come first

With a customer-centric mindset, we focus on helping you be successful. Through effective communication, clear initiatives, and flexible solutions, we put the spotlight on you and celebrate wins together.

Services drive us

Let us focus on everyday tasks that clog your calendar. We prioritize you and your successes, driving our passion to provide only the best in technology and services. By integrating with your team, we take ownership of your tech solutions; making them as efficient and effective as possible.

Our people are key

Our team is full of problem solvers who like to be challenged. With an entrepreneurial spirit, endless support, and collaboration we are able to create solutions that make a difference.

We provide innovative solutions

Human connections drive the ideas behind our technology. We are creating impactful, bold, beautiful ways for our customers to connect with guests. By anticipating trends and implementing new strategies, we always look for how to best set you apart.

Our Wall of Heroes

We’re inspired by the historic development and triumph of technology. Our Wall of Heroes lets you meet some of our biggest inspirations, technological advancements, inventors, and innovators that have brought us to where we are today.

1833

Ada Lovelace

Ada was a pioneer of computing science. She took part in writing the first published program and was a computing visionary, recognizing for the first time that computer could do much more than just calculations.

1837

Charles Babbage

Charles was considered to be the father of computing after his invention and concept of the Analytical Engine. The Analytical Engine contained an Arithmetic Logic Unit, basic flow control, and integrated memory; hailed as the first general-purpose computer concept.

1932

John Von Neuman

Neuman was a mathematician, physicist, computer scientist, engineer and polymath. He was generally regarded as the foremost mathematician of his time. His book "The Mathematical Foundation of Quantum Mechanics" established a strong framework for quantum physics.

1937

John V. Atanasoff

Atanasoff, a mathematics and physics professor, invented the first electronic digital computer; his invention has come to be called the Atanasoff-Berry Computer and was designed to solve systems of linear equations.

1942

Alan Turning

Turning is often called the father of modern computing. A brillian mathematician and logician, he developed the idea of the modern computer and articial intelligence. During WWII, he developed a machine that helped break the German Enigma code.

1944

Howard Aiken

Aiken was a physicist and a pioneer in computing. He was the original conceptual designer behind IBM's Harver Mark 1 computer, designed to solve advanced mathematical physics problems encountered in his research.

1945

Vannevar Bush

Bush was an engineer, inventor and acience administrator, who many consider to be the Godfather of the wired age. His 1945 essay, "As We May Think" received great attention. In his article, Bush described a theoretical machine he called a "memex" which was to enhance human memory by allowing the user to store and retrieve documents linked by associations.

1946

John Mauchly and John Eckert

Scientists Mauchly and Eckert are credited with the invention of the first general-purpose electronic digital computer; the Electronic Numerical Integrater and Computer.

1946

ENIAC

ENIAC was the first electronic general-purpose digital computer. It could churn 5,000 addition problems in one second, far faster than any device yet invented.

1947

William Shockley, John Bardeen, and Walter Brattain

At Bell Telephone Laboratories, Shockley headed the trio team including Bardeen and Brattain; the team formed was an almost perfect conjunction of different skills, all essential for the success of a project of this type.

1948

Claude Shannon

Shannon, an American mathematician, electrical engineer, and cryptoprapher is known as "the father of information theory". He is noted for having founded information theory with a landmark paper, "A Mathematical Theory of Communication".

1951

UNIVAC 1

The UNIVAC 1 was the world's first commercially produced electronic digital computer design for business application. These giant computers, which used thousands of vacuum tubes for computation, were the forerunners of today's digital computers.

1951

John Eckert and Walter Cronkite

The UNIVAC 1 was designed principally by J. Presper Eckert and John Mauchly, the inventors of the ENIAC.

1952

Grace Hopper

Hopper was a computer scientist and United States Navy rear admiral. One of the first programmers of the Harvard Mark 1 computer, she was a pioneer of computer programming who invented one of the first linkers. She and her team created the first compiler for computer languages.

1956

Thomas J. Watson

Watson was names IBM's CEO in 1956. He was a pioneer in the development of accounting and computing equiptment used today by business, government, science, and industry.

1958

Jack St. Clair Kibly

Kibly was an electrical engineer who is best known for his invention of the monolithic integrated circuit, also known as the microchip, in 1958.

1959

Robert Noyce

Noyce, nicknamed "the Mayor of Silicon Valley," was a physicist who is credited with the invention of the first monolithic integrated circuit chip.

1960

Joseph Licklider

Licklider has been called "computing's Johnny Appleseed", for planting the seeds of computing in the digital age. He was instrumental in conceiving, funding and managing the research that led to modern personal computers and the Internet. .

1964

Douglas Engelbart

Engelbart is best known as the inventor of the computer mouse. During his lifetime, he made numerous groundbreaking contributions to the computing industry, paving the way for videoconferencing, hyperlinks, text editing, and other technologies we use daily.

1969

Ken Thompson and Dennis Ritchie

Long-time colleagues Ritchie and Thompson created the C programming language, the Unix operating system, and B programming language.

1972

Nolan Bushnell

As the inventor of Pong and founder of Atari, Inc., Bushnell is considered by many to be the "father of electronic gaming."

1973

Xerox Alto

The Xerox Alto is the first computer designed from its inception to support an operating system based on a graphical user interface. The first machines were introduced in March 1973, a decade before massmarket GUI machines became available.

1974

Vint Cerf

Cerf is widely known as a "Father of the Internet," he is the co-designer of the TCP/IP protocols and the architecture of the Internet.

1976

Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak

In partnership, Jobs and Wozniak invented the Apple 1 computer. They are also known for their conceptualization of classic arcade game Breakout. The pair also founded Apply Computers in 1976 with Ronald Wayne, releasing some of the first personal computers on the market.

1976

Steve Jobs

Jobs invented Apple Computers in 1976. There are a total of 313 patents under his name, covering everything from packaging to user interfaces. He transformed Apple Inc. into a world leader in telecommunications, focused on creating products that inspired love.

1978

Microsoft's first 11 employees

This iconic portrait of Microsoft's first 11 employees dates back to 1978. The picture was a radio show price after employee Bob Greenberg called in and guessed the name of an assassinated president. The group gathered together, and an American business legend was made.

1984

MacIntosh's Original Team

The original macintosh team featured Andy Hertzfeld, Bill Atkinson, Burrell Smith, Steve Jobs, Susan Kare, and Jef Raskin. This iconic team portrait was taken during a photoshoot for Rolling Stone Magazine in January 1984.

1985

Richard Stallman

Stallman is a computer programmer and free-software advocate who founded the Free Software Foundation in 1975. He is known for inventing and popularizing the concept of copyleft, a legal mechanism to protect the modification and redistribution rights for free software.

1991

Linus Torvalds

Torvalds is a software engineer who is the creator and, historically, the principal developer of the Linux kernal, which is the kernel for GNU/Linux operating systems and other operating systems such as Android and Chrome OS.

Our Management Team

Over the years, Xpodigital has used extensive technology expertise and an imaginative approach to change the face of the digital-display arena.

We’ve been immersed in technology since 2000, serving up Internet services to the hospitality and convention markets. Our reputation as a service and solution innovator allows us to continue expanding into diverse markets around the world.

Since starting in Internet technologies, formally as XpoNet, Xpodigital, alongside our Xpodigital Networks division continues to provide the ultimate in customer service and innovative custom solutions.

As a whole, our effort is consistently put towards helping valued partners tap into our ever-expanding knowledge and expertise within multiple verticals and services.

 

Joshua Cohen

CEO

Lu Tupponce

COO and General Counsel

Gabe Gilligan

President

Rich O'Brien

Director of Business Development

Vic Spier

VP of Business Development

Bill Gamble

Operations Manager

Aymee Sanchez

Senior Business Development Manager

Sheri Cubit

Director of Event Technology Services

Jay Perez

Director of Technical Services

Britney Danneker

Human Resources Manager

Joy Hayes

Client Relations Manager