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It is mandatory to procure user consent prior to running these cookies on your website. He also signaled to me that he held himself and his investors to the same high standards he set for his team. It was an early lesson about Sid's thoughtful and deliberate leadership style and about the potential of a remote-only culture that balanced speed with depth, rigor with responsiveness.
We spent a couple years getting to know Sid before investing in GitLab. Multiple open source and YC founders had connected me to Sid and encouraged me to spend time with him thank you! At GV, our best relationships tend to grow slowly like this and become focused on the long term. As we got to know Sid, we saw a uniquely talented leader emerge alongside a business that practiced what it preached. GitLab was different from its competition in almost every single way.
The team lived the value of code velocity and iterated on releases faster than we had seen in any other company. They fostered an inclusive community of contribution with external open source contributors. And they pioneered a thriving, transparent remote-only model years before COVID forced the rest of the world to rethink working from home. By placing our bet on GitLab, we chose the deeply technical team, the truly differentiated bundled product, and the authentic open source approach that we envisioned winning over the long term.
My colleagues on the GV Enterprise team and I seek to fund the platforms that power the world's best software developers, and, with its emphasis on open source, collaboration, and speed of iteration, GitLab epitomizes that type of company. We gravitate toward open source because the software learns from its entire user base, and this learning is both high-velocity and iterative.
The code has been battle-tested and incorporates stability and security. These are traits we admire in many of our other open source investments including Cockroach databases , Snorkel AI , Snyk security , Upbound cloud control plane , and Vectorized data streaming. We learned from our early investment in Slack that collaboration platforms drive productivity and velocity in development orgs, and are embraced by organizations seeking opportunities to more effectively team.
Slack's unit of collaboration is the conversation "thread" , GitLab's unit of collaboration is the company's code base "repository". And software velocity is critical. GV has long observed that the speed of iteration in startups is correlated with speed of learning, and thereby the chance of finding the best possible approach. Strategic thinking is important — but more often than not getting more and faster iterations in the product-customer feedback loop drives a larger impact. I often reference " the Super Mario effect " with founders: a Super Mario player's performance is better after playing the game for three days falling into pits!
We prefer founders who optimize for learning — continually engaging outsiders for feedback. We prefer products whose code bases are constantly iterated with customers input. Speed of iteration is directly connected to speed of learning.
GitLab delivers software velocity. As GitLab prepares to go public, the time and thought Sid and team have invested into building the company's culture shines through, and its core values are a clear and differentiating competitive advantage.
Diversity, Inclusion, and Belonging. And then there's the final value, Transparency. Transparency at GitLab is taken to an extreme that I'd never witnessed before: The company openly publishes its strategy.