I started working on my own when I was 14 and learned a lot since then. Made many mistakes, had doubts, got frustrated, was happy, did party, was sad, angry, disillusioned. The awesome Steve Blank video series helped me to sort my vision and myself. I didn't write for you, I did it for me... and you
Those who only point out problems and no solutions do not create value for their customers. Those who only bring solutions and cannot explain where the problem lies will not be able to convince their customers.
The value contribution of a start-up can be seen in different ways. Technological or market-relevant advantages are equally valuable. There are many options for positioning yourself. The only relevant thing is that you define and develop the right value proposition for yourself and offer it to your
The idea for a startup mostly grows from the own need for a solution. But before we begin doing everything to solve this problem for everyone, we should make sure that there isn't another solution already out and if there really isn't one, ask ourselves, why there (still) isn't.
Not infrequently we develop things that seem very relevant to us and also have their momentum. Unfortunately, it is no less common for these things to find their way into a manufacturer's "main product" and thus break down our business base. The "Nice-To-Have" has to become a "Must-Have".
Often the fact that we develop a product with minimal requirements is confused with simply leaving out essential functions or bringing a semi-finished product to market. This is absolutely not the case. It's more about developing something that works self-sufficiently and meets user needs.
There are so many things that we would like to integrate into our software and then let our customers "test" them... This is often called a "beta version" and it reveals functions that we may not want at all later on. Why not provide the customer with a product with the minimum requirements? It's ab
Before you bombard your customer with suggestions and possibly overwhelm him, I would always suggest that you first seek the conversation. Listen to your client and ask questions.
The imagination of every human being depends on many factors. If you make a physical product and want to sell it, increase the imagination of your potential customers and increase your sales opportunities.
What are the advantages you give your customers with your product? You can only achieve growth if you can really answer this question. If you can't really find it, think about changing your strategy and your product.