A huge thank you to Jason Kincaid, who posted a comprehensive review of RightSignature on TechCrunch. Thank you, Jason, for explaining how RightSignature's technological innovations, clean user interface, and simple signature process make it the most compelling e-signature solution on the market.
There were funky webmail programs, then Gmail simply got it right. There were cluttered social networks, then Facebook got it right. We believe RightSignature is the easy, intuitive software-as-a-service that "gets it right" in the online document signing space. Today, TechCrunch validates our vision.
Here's an excerpt from the TechCrunch post:
Over the last 15 years or so, most of us have adapted to the new forms of communication that pervade the web, ditching letters (and in many cases, phone calls) in favor of rapid fire IMs and Email. But there’s still at least one formality embedded in most of us that’s been hard to overcome: the personal signature. The simple act of signing a document, silly as it may seem in an era of fingerprints, photographs, and passwords, is something that has been engrained in us. And while signing a digital document with an “Okay” button or check box may be legally binding, they’re so basic that it makes the gesture feel insincere.
Now RightSignature, a new startup that launched to the public last month, is looking to make things even easier.
CEO Daryl Bernstein says that the existing digital signature companies don’t focus enough on the user experience, making it difficult to actually read the document you’re meant to sign. So RightSignature has built a proprietary PDF viewer that shows a large portion of the document alongside a box for your John Hancock. Bernstein also says that competitors tend to focus on large companies, so RightSignature is trying to make its service more accessible to smaller businesses (you can send a document out for signing in around sixty seconds).