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Here is my list of seven recommended books: (1) The Startup Owner's Manual: The Step-By-Step Guide for Building a Great Company - Steve Blank and Bob Dorf (2) Disciplined Entrepreneurship: 24 Steps to a Successful Startup by Bill Aulet (3) The Founder's Dilemmas: Anticipating and Avoiding t...

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Hello, thanks for ask. Well, in the Web are specialized sites for coders, developers and testers. I reccomend you the three I consider best for your searching: 1.Toptal: It matches the a good percentage of freelance developers with employers. Based on your project description, you will be matche...

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First of all, you have to figure out what type of investors usually invest in such startups. What I mean by that, is what is the profile you sould be looking for. Then you should earn their trust and respect (there are many ways to earn such qualities). Finally, you state clearly what your compan...

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You don't need much to get an MVP together. Check out SimpleWebRTC for a free, open source video conferencing solution. I just built a live video platform using a variation of that software (the next generation, Otalk, which is more complex) and found it really simple to get things breathing. ...

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It all depends on what one decides to be a definition of a "success story." For some entrepreneurs, it might be getting acqui-hired, for some -- a $10M exit, for some -- a $200M exit, and for others -- an IPO. Based on the numbers I have anecdotally heard in conversations over the last decade o...

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I'm going to make 2 assumptions in my reply 1. You're selling these to companies 2. These are rather expensive systems. Basically for such a situation, what you have right now is a first mover advantage. That basically means you have the opportunity to gain quick traction and find early adopter...

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Cost of customer acquisition will depend a lot on what type of course you're looking to sell and your target audience. No one will be able to give you a straight up answer here. If you're able to provide more details, I could give some more nuanced advice :)

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Sounds wonderful. Well done. In order to find commercial viability (or a business model), it would be best to try answer the following question: which 'pain' / problem does your solution solve for people (or can solve for them with certain changes). For example: if there is a known problem/pain ...

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Hi, in my opinion no, you should test first the device in your local saloon. After you improve the product, and after you are satisfied with the product is working, the next step would be branding and marketing. Before you come to market then you should fill for the patent. Kind regards Kruno.

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