A pair of startups emerged from a shortlist of more than 200 companies from 36 countries to take top honors at PITCH 2014, held this week during the Web Summit in Dublin, Ireland.

After two full days of pitching, a panel of more than 150 judges declared BaseStone, a tablet- and Web-based collaboration tool for construction industry professionals, and Codacy, an automated code review tool that allows developers to save time and improve code quality, as winners of Europe’s largest international startup completion. Each company will receive 10,000 euros in funding.

The Coca-Cola Company, which sponsored this year’s completion, will welcome both winners to its Atlanta headquarters in early 2015 for week-long mentoring and strategy sessions.

“We’ll provide them with access to the Coca-Cola system’s resources, relationships and reach,” said Guy Wollaert, Coke’s chief technical and innovation officer, who served as one of the competition’s final-round judges and also spoke during the summit about the company’s holistic approach to innovation. “We are a large corporation with operations all around the world, but we’re learning to act small by partnering with startups like these. This is a win-win relationship and a win-win learning process.”

Codacy Co-Founder Jaime Jorge, whose tech team is based in Lisbon, Portugal, said he’s excited about the chance to learn from Coca-Cola.

“We’re looking forward to learn about marketing and also operations, which will benefit us as we grow and gain traction,” he said. Watch Codacy’s final pitch to the judges.

BaseStone actually did not make the shortlist of finalists, but was added at the last minute when another startup pulled out. “To go from being a wild card to winning is amazing,” said CEO Alex Siljanovski. Watch BaseStone's final pitch.

Siljanovski thinks Coke can learn from his London-based company’s ability to move quickly and react to situations outside its control.

“We’re pretty fast and agile,” he said. “As a startup, all the plans you have never go the way you want them to go, so the ability to adapt to changing circumstances is more important than being able to constantly and meticulously plan.”