The “Katachi” of
Sansan

A company is like a person, but it does not necessarily have a form, a “Katachi”, that you can see and touch. Companies do, however, have personalities, goals and values like people do. Since our inception, we have given our company its “Katachi” through the principles we instill in it. As our company continues to grow, we add to and renew our principles, and the “Katachi” evolves.

Mission

Turning encounters into innovation

Our world is built on encounters; they are the very basis of society. People encounter people. Companies encounter companies.

We believe these connections bring innovation, which in turn leads to new ways of working and doing business.

By developing innovative products, we change how people and companies value their encounters, and even change how those encounters take place.

Vision

Become business infrastructure

Transport networks, electrical grids, the internet. These are some of the roads of society.

We believe another road is possible. A new form of infrastructure for the business world.

This road connects people with people, companies with companies, and turns everyday business into innovation.

We aim to be that new road, that business infrastructure.

Values

Face your mission and love your work
Lead the customer
Anticipate the experience
Make decisions with determination and intent
Find a faster way
Leverage all strengths
Appreciate and be inspired
Don’t fear change, and challenge yourself

Premise

Balancing security and convenience

Security is the basic premise of our business. Without security, our company cannot continue. On the other hand, as we are providing cloud services meant to create convenience, this convenience often conflicts with the idea of security. If you take the concept of security to the extreme, you will end up needing to go through multiple doors to get into the office and enter many passwords to login to the system. However, the important thing is to not slavishly follow the concept of security, nor to sacrifice security for the sake of convenience, but to carefully balance the two of them.