That’s Direct Marketing.
2. You attend party and your friend goes to a girl and pointing at you tells her "He’ is very rich, marry him."
3. Girl walks to you and says "you are rich, can you marry me?"
That’s Brand Recognition.
4. You say "I'm very rich marry me" and she slaps you.
That’s Customer Feedback.
5. You say "I'm very rich marry me" and she introduces you to her husband.
That’s Demand and Supply Gap.
6. Before you say “I’m rich, marry me”, your wife arrives.
That’s Restriction from Entering New Market.
This post has been cross-posted on VentureBeat. At Airbnb, we’ve learned a lot over the past few years while building rich web experiences. We dove into the single-page app world in 2011 with our mobile web site, and have since launched Wish Lists and our newly-redesigned search page, among others. Each of these is a …
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Before software can be reusable it first has to be usable. (Ralph Johnson)
One man’s crappy software is another man’s full time job. (Jessica Gaston, remind me of Tibco and SAP combo)
Always code as if the guy who ends up maintaining your code will be a violent psychopath who knows where you live. (Martin Golding)
Programming is like sex. One mistake and you have to support it for the rest of your life. (Michael Sinz)
Walking on water and developing software from a specification are easy if both are frozen. (Edward V Berard)
It’s a curious thing about I.T. industry: not only do we not learn from our mistakes, we also don’t learn from our successes. (Keith Braithwaite)
There are only two kinds of programming languages: those people always bitch about and those nobody uses. (Bjarne Stroustrup, Java vs. Clojure, huh?)
Don’t worry if it doesn’t work right. If everything did, you’d be out of a job. (Mosher’s Law of Software Engineering, the spirit and motivation coming office every day.)