FANDUEL cofounder Tom Griffiths has launched a San Francisco-based online management training business, making him the last of the daily fantasy sports firm’s five co-founders to unveil their next move.

Mr Griffiths, who had been chief product officer at FanDuel, left the business at the end of last year, at which point he said he was working on an artificial intelligence launch.

Read more: FanDuel cofounder Lesley Eccles gears up for new tech launch

He has now unveiled his new business – Hone – which he said uses “the latest research and technology to deliver [training] in a convenient, continuous and measurable way”.

“Hone combines best-of-breed executive coaches and psychologists with the power of technology and artificial intelligence to finally make leadership training convenient and effective for the millions of employees who take it every year,” Mr Griffith told US technology publication VentureBeat.

He has launched the business alongside Jeremy Hamel and Savina Perez, who were previously the head of product and vice-president of marketing respectively at CultureIQ, a firm that uses software to help companies develop their corporate cultures.

Read more: Final FanDuel founder quits to join former CEO in eSports firm

The news comes after fellow FanDuel cofounder Lesley Eccles, who stood down from her marketing director role in 2016, revealed that she is working on a new technology business that is expected to launch later this year.

In January Nigel Eccles, who had been FanDuel chief executive, and Rob Jones, who had been head of design, launched eSports business Flick. Final FanDuel cofounder Chris Stafford, who had been head of technology at the firm until he left in 2016, set up Edinburgh-based IT consultancy Amber 80 at the end of last year.

Read more: FanDuel hands more equity to backers in merger-termination deal

While FanDuel was founded in Edinburgh and still employs 140 people there, all its revenues are generated in the US, where it is now headquartered.

Mr Eccles, Mr Jones and Mr Griffiths all left the business after its private equity backers, led Kohlberg Kravis Roberts, took control of the company after a planned merger with rival DraftKings fell apart last year.