And we haven't been that for a very long time," Vohra said.
“Everything, even search, happens in 100ms or less,” Vohra says.
., Rahul Vohra, described its user base to the Times as “the who’s who of Silicon Valley.”
"This is the sign of a company growing up," Vohra told Insider.
Vohra sees those two products as key to the startup's next stage of growth.
“It’s aggressively keyboard-shortcut focused,” Vohra says, as he talks through the client.
Rahul Vohra came to the US on an H-1B visa when he was building his first company, Rapportive, in 2010.
“We are still keeping the feature, as Superhuman is business software for email power users,” Vohra says.
That's something that's become even more urgent during the pandemic as people worked from home, Vohra said.
To date, it has raised $51 million in venture capital funding from firms like Andreessen Horowitz, Vohra said.
“From a customer’s perspective the pitch is really simple,” says Rahul Vohra, Superhuman’s founder and chief executive.
And so, Vohra believes that the demand for Superhuman to come to Android and Outlook speaks to a demand for the app well outside the confines of Silicon Valley.
Too much time thinking about what its hardworking power-users demand from email left the company blind to the wider ramifications of what it was making, Vohra now accepts.
It's something the company realized was necessary as virtual meetings became the default way to meet others over the last year, said CEO Rahul Vohra, who founded Superman in 2014.
As Vohra explained some of the more niche features in Superhuman, one was particularly eye-catching: extremely detailed “read receipts” for emails, created using a “tracking pixel” silently embedded in the emails.
The jobs created at Rapportive, LinkedIn, and Superhuman — and the value those products provide — would have never been possible if he hadn't been able to get an H-1B visa, Vohra said, and there are many more like him.
“In the software industry, we have let ourselves fall into the trap of bad business models: of everything being ad supported,” Vohra says, when I ask him whether a $360-a-year service can really “democratise productivity,” as he argues.
Superhuman does this too, but Vohra explained that the company’s implementation was characteristically more powerful than its competition: the pixel could distinguish different recipients opening the same email, differentiate mobile and desktop openings, and even report the approximate (state or country-level) location.
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Superhuman does this too but Vohra explained that the companys implementation was characteristically more powerful than its competition the pixel could distinguish different recipients opening the same email differentiate mobile and desktop openings and even report the approximate state or country-level location