In today’s Bulldog update of technology news: Metabolon names new chief commercial officer; Rocky Mount and Suddenlink to offer next gen Internet; how many angel investors are too many?; Google fiber on Raleigh city agenda.

Metabolon, the metaolomics company, has named Darin Leigh chief commercial officer, a new position at the company,

“Darin is a proven commercial leader of global organizations and has demonstrated strategic planning and tactical skills that have delivered exceptional results,” said John Ryals, Metabolon CEO, in a statement.

Prior to joining Metabolon, Leigh was the senior vice president of commercial operations at Asuragen, Inc., a clinical and molecular diagnostics company. He has held senior-level international sales, marketing and operations positions with Luminex Corporation and Abbott Laboratories.

Google Fiber on Raleigh council agenda

The Raleigh city council plans to discuss the Google Fiber backbone at its meeting Tuesday (7/7/15), according to a report in the Triangle Business Journal by Lauren K. Ohnesorge.

It will likely approve 4,500 feet of Google Fiber lines that will circle the service area.

It will eventually connect to the similar installation in Morrisville and will tie the entire area together, the agenda item notes.

Read the full story here:

Rocky Mount, Suddenlink announce press conference

We’re betting Rocky Mount is about to get high speed broadband Internet service. Rocky Mount city officials and Suddenlink have announced a press conferece for July 9 to “discuss an advancement in Internet service offerings for the community.

How many angel investors can dance on a deal?

Back in the Middle Ages, theologians would debate how many angels could dance on the head of a pin. Now, the New York Times asks, how many angel investors are too many for a startup?

The article notes that “having a dozen or more on-the-ground investors can also mean a dozen or more opinions about company strategy.” You can end up with a deluge of advice.

All this sounds great for entrepreneurs looking for seed funds. There’s no such thing as too many potential investors to them. Yet the Times article does point out what can go wrong should you have such luck.

Here’s the full story: