Coverart for item
The Resource All in startup : launching a new idea when everything is on the line, Diana Kander

All in startup : launching a new idea when everything is on the line, Diana Kander

Label
All in startup : launching a new idea when everything is on the line
Title
All in startup
Title remainder
launching a new idea when everything is on the line
Statement of responsibility
Diana Kander
Creator
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
"A book for anyone who has started a business, thought about starting a business, or just been close to someone who has, All In Startup introduces the reader to the latest advances in entrepreneurship, including a new understanding of how to launch a company in a way that dramatically improves its chances of success. The "business plan" curriculum taught in most M.B.A. programs is on the verge of extinction. A new "scientific method" of entrepreneurship built around forming and testing basic assumptions will soon replace the tired old model. The book, told through a case study approach, follows the story of Owen Chase who is tasked with turning his company around in 9 days. Through rich storytelling, All In Startup provides a book-length case study to showcase a new type of entrepreneurship, revealing innovative business principles and the emotional reality of entrepreneurship that goes tragically unmentioned during business school"--
Member of
Assigning source
Provided by publisher
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Kander, Diana
Dewey number
658.1/1
Index
no index present
LC call number
HB615
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Entrepreneurship
  • New business enterprises
  • BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
  • Entrepreneurship
  • New business enterprises
Label
All in startup : launching a new idea when everything is on the line, Diana Kander
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
First Appearances Can Be Deceiving -- You're Not Fooling Anyone -- You Can't Sell Anything by Doing All of the Talking -- It's How Well You Lose, Not How Well You Win, That Determines Whether You Get to Keep Playing -- The Real Pros Don't Play Every Hand -- Vanity Metrics Can Hide the Real Numbers That Matter to Your Business -- You Won't Find a Mentor if You Don't Ask -- Put Your Customers and Their Needs before Your Vision for a Solution -- Don't Gamble: Use Small Bets to Find Opportunities -- Even Experts Need to Prepare for New Terrain -- People Don't Buy Visionary Products They Buy Solutions to Their Problems -- Only Customers Can Tell You if You've Found a Problem Worth Solving -- Hoping and Praying for Luck Is Not a Strategy -- It's Never Too Late to Test Your Assumptions -- The Secret to Customer Interviews Is Nonleading, Open-Ended Questions -- The Only Way to Get Good at Customer Interviews Is to Practice -- Finding Out Your Assumptions Were Wrong Is Just as Valuable as Proving Them Right -- Don't Pivot to a New Idea without Testing Your New Assumptions -- Save Your Chips for When You'll Need the Least Amount of Luck to Win -- Successful Entrepreneurs Recognize Failure, Fold, and Live to Fight Another Day -- Test Your Assumptions before Committing Any Resources to an Idea -- Luck Can Be Engineered if You Take Emotion Out of the Equation -- Every Successful Entrepreneur Has More Failures than Successes -- The Harder You Work, the Luckier You'll Get -- Opportunities to Find Prospective Customers Are Everywhere: You Just Have to Look -- The Best Feedback from Potential Customers Comes from Meticulous Interviews -- Recognize the Vanity Metrics to Avoid Big Losses -- Keep Interviewing Customers until You Find a Migraine Problem Worth Solving -- People Can't Help Themselves from Sharing When You Bring Up a Migraine Problem -- Stay Objective in Your Interviews Whether You Are Getting Good or Bad News -- Nothing Else Matters until You Can Prove That Customers Want Your Product -- Luck Makers Seek Out New Experiences and Find Opportunities Wherever They Go -- Luck Is Not a Good Strategy for Poker or Business: It's the Outcome of a Good Strategy -- To Prove Demand, Find the Shortest Path to the Ultimate Customer Action -- Prepare for Bad Luck by Building Up Reserves -- Fear and Inaction Are the Two Greatest Threats to Your Business Idea -- Understand Your Tendencies On Tilt So That You Can Compensate for Them -- There Is No Mistaking It When You Uncover Migraine Problems Worth Solving -- Get Comfortable with Being Wrong -- Don't Go All-In without Confirming Your Assumptions through Smaller Bets -- Second Chances Are Rare: Make Sure You Get It Right the First Time Around -- Even When You Find a Migraine Problem, Crafting a Solution Requires Vigilance and Readjustment -- Don't Commit All-In until You Prove That Customers Want Your Product and There's a Business Model to Support It -- The Strength of Your Initial Idea, or Starting Hand, Is Always Relative
Control code
868150770
Extent
1 online resource
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781118857663
Lccn
2014001124
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
e5c736bc-b887-4a15-afbc-f84029fa173f
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)868150770
Label
All in startup : launching a new idea when everything is on the line, Diana Kander
Publication
Copyright
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
First Appearances Can Be Deceiving -- You're Not Fooling Anyone -- You Can't Sell Anything by Doing All of the Talking -- It's How Well You Lose, Not How Well You Win, That Determines Whether You Get to Keep Playing -- The Real Pros Don't Play Every Hand -- Vanity Metrics Can Hide the Real Numbers That Matter to Your Business -- You Won't Find a Mentor if You Don't Ask -- Put Your Customers and Their Needs before Your Vision for a Solution -- Don't Gamble: Use Small Bets to Find Opportunities -- Even Experts Need to Prepare for New Terrain -- People Don't Buy Visionary Products They Buy Solutions to Their Problems -- Only Customers Can Tell You if You've Found a Problem Worth Solving -- Hoping and Praying for Luck Is Not a Strategy -- It's Never Too Late to Test Your Assumptions -- The Secret to Customer Interviews Is Nonleading, Open-Ended Questions -- The Only Way to Get Good at Customer Interviews Is to Practice -- Finding Out Your Assumptions Were Wrong Is Just as Valuable as Proving Them Right -- Don't Pivot to a New Idea without Testing Your New Assumptions -- Save Your Chips for When You'll Need the Least Amount of Luck to Win -- Successful Entrepreneurs Recognize Failure, Fold, and Live to Fight Another Day -- Test Your Assumptions before Committing Any Resources to an Idea -- Luck Can Be Engineered if You Take Emotion Out of the Equation -- Every Successful Entrepreneur Has More Failures than Successes -- The Harder You Work, the Luckier You'll Get -- Opportunities to Find Prospective Customers Are Everywhere: You Just Have to Look -- The Best Feedback from Potential Customers Comes from Meticulous Interviews -- Recognize the Vanity Metrics to Avoid Big Losses -- Keep Interviewing Customers until You Find a Migraine Problem Worth Solving -- People Can't Help Themselves from Sharing When You Bring Up a Migraine Problem -- Stay Objective in Your Interviews Whether You Are Getting Good or Bad News -- Nothing Else Matters until You Can Prove That Customers Want Your Product -- Luck Makers Seek Out New Experiences and Find Opportunities Wherever They Go -- Luck Is Not a Good Strategy for Poker or Business: It's the Outcome of a Good Strategy -- To Prove Demand, Find the Shortest Path to the Ultimate Customer Action -- Prepare for Bad Luck by Building Up Reserves -- Fear and Inaction Are the Two Greatest Threats to Your Business Idea -- Understand Your Tendencies On Tilt So That You Can Compensate for Them -- There Is No Mistaking It When You Uncover Migraine Problems Worth Solving -- Get Comfortable with Being Wrong -- Don't Go All-In without Confirming Your Assumptions through Smaller Bets -- Second Chances Are Rare: Make Sure You Get It Right the First Time Around -- Even When You Find a Migraine Problem, Crafting a Solution Requires Vigilance and Readjustment -- Don't Commit All-In until You Prove That Customers Want Your Product and There's a Business Model to Support It -- The Strength of Your Initial Idea, or Starting Hand, Is Always Relative
Control code
868150770
Extent
1 online resource
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781118857663
Lccn
2014001124
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
e5c736bc-b887-4a15-afbc-f84029fa173f
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)868150770

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