Entwine is a team of experienced technical strategists, engineers and design professionals dedicated to the concept that technology can improve the way we interact, communicate, teach and learn. We are passionate about earning the trust and exceeding the expectations of our clients by solving complex problems with innovative solutions. Entwine believes in the power of communities and will contribute our time, knowledge and expertise to the world through open source community projects that we participate in or form.

We are committed both to our clients and the communities we participate in to be a responsible and ethical business.

Open Source Philosphy

Entwine is an advocate of open source, and believe it’s the best way to develop new products. We constantly contribute, participate in and help raise awareness of community driven projects. We also espouse the virtues of open data and the communities that have formed around this movement.

Our success is based on the success of the open source community. For that reason we continuously pursue the sustainability of open source projects by providing positive and collaborative contributions to the community. Our profitability depends on our ability to deliver successful solutions and support to our customers and exceeding their expectations is our goal.


Andrew Wasklewicz

Andy previously held the role as Technology Architect at Stanford University School of Medicine designing hardware and software systems for the new Li Ka Shing Center for Learning and Knowledge (LKSC) which opened in fall 2010. His contributions in systems architecture, medical simulation, and media capture systems has made the LKSC one of the most technologically advanced educational facilities in the world.

Andy was previously the founder and CEO of DigEd, a successful technology consulting services firm for educational institutions and non-profit organizations.

Tobias Wunden

Tobias Wunden studied at ETH Zurich, Switzerland, where he received a Master of Computer Science in 2002. While working in traditional software development as well as technology exploration in and outside of ETH Zurich, he gained expertise for large software systems and software development practices.

In 2006, he started research and work on a lecture capture platform for ETH Zurich, whose concepts and codebase eventually ended up forming a major part of the foundation of Matterhorn, an international effort by thirteen leading universities to build an open source lecture capture system for academic institutions.

As a lead architect on Opencast Matterhorn for over two years, Tobias gained extensive expertise in audiovisual codecs, semantic content analysis, open source community and methods for leading an interdisciplinary international team.