Technical Due Diligence

We evaluate a company's software or e-commerce platform, including its functioning, infrastructure, and security in order to detect opportunities, minimize risks, and finally assess its full potential.

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What is Technical Due Diligence?

Technical Due Diligence (TDD) is a methodical, in-depth assessment of the technical foundation and architecture of your business, as well as the software, operational procedures, and IT personnel.

We approach technical due diligence with a systematic 360-degree & comprehensive perspective. This puts us in a position where we can identify risks, as well as hidden challenges, and chances for improvement, keeping the organization in mind.

Technical Due Diligence involves an assessment of the target’s technical strategy, services and/or product, IT infrastructure and architecture, IT processes and security, technical organization and financials, and SDLC.

In terms of strategy, we try to completely comprehend the investing thesis and approach the situation from the end. This aids in evaluating the applicability of end-to-end technology and its capacity to adapt to changing company strategies and technological advancements.


Technical Due Diligence normally takes 2 to 3 weeks. However, sloppy planning, execution, and communication can make the process long. Here’s when a Roadmap comes to play. This approach can be the most effective for both stakeholders.



It's normal to begin tech due diligence in advance. Participants should start by being open and truthful with one another. Any new business that wants to be successful has to establish a trustworthy connection with potential partners.



This phase typically starts once all the specifics and conditions of the tech due diligence procedure have been discussed. The parties also set timelines for creating the required documentation, such as architectural descriptions and API docs.



Technical diligence is an evaluation that depends more primarily on facts than on views. Because of this, thorough and comprehensive documentation is essential. Thus, the conclusions of the experts will be more thorough and accurate with meticulous documentation.



Investors prefer in-person meetings to learn about internal operations. The experts doing technical diligence want to know more about the internal details of your project, meet the team developing it, and get their thoughts on its advantages and potential.



Usually, the two earlier stages raise a lot of queries. Give investors complete openness and go over all the specifics. You might schedule many in-person meetings with partners at this phase to address their concerns regarding the technical aspects of your service or product.



The creation of the final report is the last step in doing technical due diligence. Investors typically employ independent experts to complete due diligence. They, therefore, receive the report outlining all potential dangers, advantages, and predicted revenue.