HubSpot vs LeadLander


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HubSpot
HubSpot is the world’s leading inbound marketing and sales platform. Over 10,000 customers in 65 countries use HubSpot’s award-winning software, services, and support to create an inbound experience that will attract, engage, and delight customers.
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LeadLander
LeadLander turns your website into your most powerful sales and marketing tool. Your marketing and sales staff now have the ability to completely view whether companies are interacting with your most visible marketing resource - your website.
Comparing HubSpot vs LeadLander is like comparing apples to oranges. Because your business is unique and nobody except you can decide, which is better for your company. But we can add some fun to your research and suggest some new comparison parameters.

Ok, now let's compare the UI. Looks like HubSpot has more user-friendly interface than LeadLander because it's bigger. At least on our screenshots


To compare the popularity of the solutions we counted how many alternatives people search for each of them on the Internet. And it turns out that HubSpot is more popular than LeadLander

Now let's look at the recent activities of our competitors:

- HubSpot unveiled Conversations (in 2017)
- Marketing platform HubSpot acquires AI startup Kemvi (in 2017)
- HubSpot launches own CRM system (in 2015)
- Marketing giant HubSpot files $100M IPO (in 2014)
- Hubspot: how to attract customers and Salesforce money using Inbound marketing (in 2011)

Looks like HubSpot was recently more active than LeadLander (at least in our news). We also found some news, in which HubSpot and LeadLander meet head to head:

2015 - HubSpot launches own CRM system to defeate LeadLander


HubSpot, a company best known for its marketing tools, launches its CRM product out of beta. The product is free, but HubSpot’s sales “acceleration” tool, Sidekick, will run you $50 per seat, per month. The company describes the CRM tool as built to help sales reps avoid some of the tedium that comes with data entry and interaction management. Its tool automatically takes in data from a reps sales process, and arranges it in a chronological format. The model of getting free software into companies and then upselling their IT departments is a method that software companies like Dropbox and Box have used to strong effect. There are still costs associated with that sales process, but, certainly, having your products inside more shops does cut some friction.