ServiceMesh was founded by Eric Pulier to create leading edge cloud computing systems. He recently sold his company to Computer Sciences Corporation (CSC) and himself joined the management team at CSC. For over 56 years, CSC has been a premier computer and networking services business. With the addition of ServiceMesh and the deep expertise of its founder, Eric Pulier, CSC has been moved into 21st century cloud computing. Pulier brings much-needed experience and cloud tech savvy to the business. He has already proved his worth with major improvements to CSC’s technology offerings.
This adds to many decades of experience working with major organizations, such ass IBM corp., NASA, and Honeywell corp. ServiceMesh brings new tools and technology savvy to CSC, extending their already very long list of tools and security systems knowledge. CSC had already acquired DynCorp in 2003 and Covansys in 2007. They have been listed in the Fortune 500 for more than two decades and their growth seems to be accelerating.
CSC now operates in 80 different countries, employing 90,000 people, and contributing many of today’s best technology integration solutions. They are highly ranked: #185 out of the full 500. Many clients from very diverse industries throughout the world rely on CSC to provide the data infrastructure services and high technology solutions. Their clients include small businesses, medium sized companies, and many U.S. government agencies. They have always had their headquarters within the U.S. and are the only IT provider company that has remained entirely hardware-independent with their software. Besides the U.S., CSC has several offices in Europe, Australia, and Asia.
CSC was ranked #8 by Software Magazine in their Software 500 listings. As the company matured over the decades, their engineers and computer researchers have become top leaders in their respective fields. They are experts at producing software that is both maintainable and continues to operate correctly for the full duration, achieving the best fault tolerance and continuous running times in the computer industry.