In these sites, you do most of the work, and usually equity is not an option. Rewards are offered instead.
One of the original donation-based, it is All or nothing funding, and if funded, Kickstarter gets 5%
Well known, popular among individuals and non-profits, it offers flexible or fixed funding. Indiegogo charges a 9.0% fee on the funds you raise. If you reach your goal, you get 5.0% back, for an overall fee of 4.0%. Strictly donation based funding.
Personal fundraising; not really suitable for investors and busineses.
Hybrid sites or pure Angel Investing match-ups
Not really crowdfunding, but is a meeting place for startups raising at least $100,000...Fee is $350 plus 10%
No equity; funders back apps, and get profit when app sells. They also provide distribtuion of apps
Rewards or Equity... not vetted as a viable site
Uses model to predict income and generate a funding rate, which is the amount he or she can raise for each 1% of income shared. Upstarts choose how much money to raise, but can share no more than 7% of their income. Fees: Up to 3% one-time fee; backers also charged a fee.
Guides you through creating a business plan; offers it to 600 angel groups and vcs; provides support to you. Free trial, then $19 to $69/month depending on plan
Includes live regional funding events (contests). 25,000 investors. Vets companies. Cost is not visible on public website.
(Awaiting SEC Rules). For investors and startups. Once operational, will charge 5% of funds raised.
Full service, including help. Initial fee of $850, pluse 3-4% of funds raised.
Aimed at consumer products businesses with $1million in revenue.
You do most of the work: create the profile, share with investors, investors can go in for $1. You can offer rewards or equity. Pay $99/month for use.