Thomas Duryea appoints CTO and end-user exec

By on
Thomas Duryea appoints CTO and end-user exec

IT solutions provider Thomas Duryea has made two senior executive appointments following a year of explosive growth.

Solutions architect David Gulli (pictured right) was promoted to chief technology officer, where he will lead the business in enterprise system integration and developing market offerings in cloud, data centre and end user compute.

According to LinkedIn, he will be heavily focused on cloud-based solutions, including Office 365, Amazon Web Services and Microsoft Azure.

Gulli joined Thomas Duryea in 2013 as a solutions architect working in the mobility and collaboration team. Prior to that, he was a technical presales and senior systems engineer at Harbour IT.

He replaces former CTO Rhys Evans, who left the company after six years to pursue a career at National Australia Bank.

Another solutions architect, Rob Mattlin (pictured left), was promoted to national practice manager for systems management practice. According to Thomas Duryea, Mattlin will be driving end-user transformation with Windows 10 and Enterprise Mobility Suite.

Mattlin joined Thomas Duryea in 2011 as a senior systems engineer specialising in system centres, application packaging, Windows migration and automation.

Commenting on the appointments, Thomas Duryea national general manager Michael Chanter said: “As the business grows, we are bringing on more employees in sales, presales and consulting, boosting our customer facing headcount by more than 50 percent over the coming months.

“We’re in a strong position for continued growth and expansion, and are continually looking for the best people to join the company to support our business strategy."

Thomas Duryea said it achieved 20 percent year-on-year revenue growth in the 2016 financial year ending 30 June. The IT solutions provider was acquired by Logicalis for up to $17 million in December 2015.

Got a news tip for our journalists? Share it with us anonymously here.
Copyright © CRN Australia. All rights reserved.

Most Read Articles

Log In

  |  Forgot your password?