PreVeil, the leader in making encryption usable for everyday business applications, announced that Ravi Ravikanth has joined the company as its first Vice President of Engineering. Ravi brings with him over 23 years of experience in managing complex engineering systems and teams.
Ravi comes to PreVeil from Commscope (NASDAQ: COMM), where he was Vice President of Engineering for seven years, leading the entire product development lifecycle for the company’s 3G and 4G small cell products. Prior to Commscope, Ravi was at Airvana for seven years, where he held positions of increasing responsibility before being appointed Vice President of Software Engineering.
Randy Battat, CEO of PreVeil, said ” Ravi is a super-talented engineering leader. He’s a PhD who’s done research. He has built complex software products, and he has led large teams to build highly scalable and reliable communications systems. Ravi will be a key part of taking PreVeil to its next level of success.”
“Information security and privacy are among the top challenges facing the enterprise,” said Ravikanth. “I look forward to working with PreVeil’s talented engineers to grow our product line and solve some of the most important problems in technology today.”
Ravi holds both a Masters degree and a PhD. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champagne.
To learn more about PreVeil’s executive team, visit the company’s website.

About PreVeil

PreVeil makes encryption usable for everyday business. PreVeil’s encrypted email and file sharing services enable the creation of “Trusted Communities” for an organization’s most security sensitive partners, suppliers, and customers.
PreVeil replaces insecure passwords with transparent cryptographic authentication, insulating users from phishing, spoofing and business email compromise attacks. Our patented Approval Group features minimize the threat of a single compromised admin putting an entire organization at risk. All messages and documents are encrypted end-toend, which means that nobody other than intended recipients — not even PreVeil — can read the data.