A lot of tech companies struggle with gaps in pay between male and female employees. Not GoDaddy, according to data from the company.

The domain-name company audited salaries over the summer and found its pay ratio is roughly equal across technical, non-technical and managerial positions. Overall, female employees make one cent more on the dollar than men, according to a press release.

“On the whole, women have a good salary trajectory at GoDaddy, yet we aren’t going to stop with this report. Now we have to understand the reasons why we don’t have more women represented in some senior software development roles, and the drivers behind gender pay gap at the management level,” GoDaddy CEO of two years Blake Irving said in a statement.

The release of data comes amid a broader push in the technology sector to bridge wage gaps among employees and hire workforces that are more diverse in terms of gender and race/ethnicity. Companies including Salesforce and Pinterest have pledged to publish analyses of men’s and women’s salaries.

Here’s how GoDaddy's data breaks down.

Salary data

  • Company-wide, women make .28 percent more than men.
  • In technical positions, women make .11 percent less than men.
  • In non-technical positions, women make .35 percent more than men.
  • In management positions, women make 3.58 percent less than men.

Gender diversity data

  • Women comprise 25 percent of the company overall.
  • They make up 20 percent of GoDaddy’s technical workforce and 29 percent of non-technical workers.
  • They hold 25 percent of management roles.

GoDaddy used the Anita Borg Institute’s definition of technical workers, which includes roles outside engineering including what the institute refers to as technical management and leadership. Marketing and customer service jobs are considered non-technical. 

GoDaddy analyzed salaries in like-for-like roles for men and women. Data was pulled and analyzed for diversity and salary in September. 

“There is empirical evidence that shows products created by diverse teams are just plain better. It’s the right thing to do, and it’s the right thing for our business because it translates to a better customer experience,” said Irving in a statement.

The release of data comes as GoDaddy works to distance itself a sex-charged image that stemmed in part from a provocative ad campaign that featured NASCAR driver Danica Patrick in revealing clothing. Irving has been credited with leading GoDaddy’s recent shift away from the previously racy reputation. The company’s sponsorship of Patrick ends this year, but she will stay on as a spokeswoman.