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This story has been updated to correct revenue figures for Twilio.
Twilio (TWLO) : Cramer spoke again with Jeff Lawson, chairman and CEO of Twilio, the communications services provider for 34,000 companies and applications. Twilio just posted a smaller-than-expected loss with a 62% increase in revenue. Shares ended the day 3% lower.
Lawson said that Twilio aims to be in the toolbelt of every developer and grow with them as their applications become successful. That explains his company's active customer account growth of 45%.
Lawson touted an app called HelloVote as just one example of how Twilio helps power communications. HelloVote allows people to register to vote and find out if they've been removed from voting rolls with just a phone call or text message, both of which are powered by Twilio.
Twilio is also a leader in anonymous communications for services like Uber, acting as a middleman to keep drivers' and riders' information separate and secure. The company is also in the call center space.
Lawson ended by calling attention to Twilio.org, his company's non-profit arm, which donates and discounts Twilio products to help other non-profits. He said millennials appreciate a company with a purpose.
Cramer said while Twilio is a speculative company, it's precisely the kind of company investors should be considering.
Logitech (LOGI) : Cramer also sat down with Bracken Darrell, president and CEO of Logitech, the computer peripheral and accessory maker that has seen its shares rise 60% so far in 2016.
Darrell explained that just a few years ago the PC was the center of their business, but today, Logitech is focused on devices that connect to the cloud.
He showed off a number of new products ranging from waterproof Bluetooth speakers to remote controls for the Internet of things and in-home cameras that make monitoring easier.
Logitech also continues to provide the gear that gamers love for their PC and console games, Darrell said, all of which has helped them deliver the 10-cents-a-share earnings beat this quarter.
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