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10 sites pour gérer un projet en ligne

10 sites pour gérer un projet en ligne
10 sites pour gérer un projet en ligne juillet 6, 2011 | | Internet 5inShareinShare5 Il n’est pas toujours facile de gérer plusieurs projets avec des amis ou des clients. 1. Basecamp est certainement le plus populaire des services de gestion de projet en ligne. 2. Développé par une société marseillaise, Plum est un magnifique service en ligne de gestion de projet. 3. ProofHub est un outil de collaboration en ligne gratuit qui est livré avec une application de messagerie instantanée intégrée qui vous permet de discuter rapidement de vos projets. 4. TeamBox est un outil qui vous aide à planifier vos projets afin d’avoir une utilisation efficace de votre temps. 5. Projectpro est un service en ligne en français qui vous permet d’améliorer votre productivité, en facilitant la communication, la collaboration, la circulation de l’information et la gestion des vos projets. 6. Project est un service en ligne Open Source dont certaines grandes compagnies dépendent. 7. 8. 9. 10. Source

How Amazon Controls Ecommerce (Slides) When you think about ecommerce, you think about Amazon. But how did a company that started with online books come to dominate an estimated one third of ecommerce in the U.S.? In the 72 slides above, global consulting boutique faberNovel breaks down Amazon’s business and strategy. The keys to Amazon’s success are 1) the Internet imposes no limits on how much Amazon can sell; 2) its control of customer accounts and loyalty, and 3) and a growing ecosystem that is helping it cement its place in the world of digital goods as well. It’s instructive to see how Amazon has expanded over the years and moved away from its reliance on books, music, and movies. The slides are a real deep dive into Amazon’s business model and future prospects.

Web Advertising - Are daily deals the new AdSense? In the first quarter, ads placed on other sites’ web pages through Google AdSense accounted for $2.43 billion, or 28.3% of the search giant’s total revenue. That’s up 19.1% year over year. That success is to be expected because since its 2003 launch Adsensehas provided a powerful way for web sites to monetize their traffic, according to a new Wedbush Securities report. Also key to AdSense’s success is its lack of a true competitor, says the report. Until now. That’s where daily-deal sites fit in. “The space is so embryonic,” says report author Lou Kerner. Already Groupon and LivingSocial are seeking to leverage mobile applications to personalize promotions based on where a consumer is at a given moment. “It’s the early days and there will be rapid market share gains and losses as the ecosystem evolves to best serve the needs of merchants and consumers,” says Kerner, in the report.

The Way Companies Are Getting Financed Is Completely Changing There are lots of trends people have been talking about in tech financing--"superangels"; delayed IPOs; secondary market sales; and more. But so far, few people have been putting the dots together: the entire financing landscape for companies is changing. And, excitingly, it's increasingly not just technology companies. There are many new financing options for growing companies that weren't available a decade ago. Here's how we break them down (we'll visit each one in turn): CrowdfundingAcceleratorsSuper-angelsLate-stage private equityThe long-delayed IPO Crowdfunding Crowdfunding startups has long been a dream deferred. Direct crowdfunding via equity financing is still a big no-no, because SEC rules make it difficult for non-accredited investors to invest in startups. One of the most exciting such examples is AngelList, a "Match.com for investors and startups" that lets startups vie for capital from angels and (increasingly) VC firms. Another exciting example is Kickstarter. Accelerators

The Web Is Dead. Long Live the Internet | Magazine Two decades after its birth, the World Wide Web is in decline, as simpler, sleeker services — think apps — are less about the searching and more about the getting. Chris Anderson explains how this new paradigm reflects the inevitable course of capitalism. And Michael Wolff explains why the new breed of media titan is forsaking the Web for more promising (and profitable) pastures. Who’s to Blame: Us As much as we love the open, unfettered Web, we’re abandoning it for simpler, sleeker services that just work. by Chris Anderson You wake up and check your email on your bedside iPad — that’s one app. You’ve spent the day on the Internet — but not on the Web. This is not a trivial distinction. A decade ago, the ascent of the Web browser as the center of the computing world appeared inevitable. But there has always been an alternative path, one that saw the Web as a worthy tool but not the whole toolkit. “Sure, we’ll always have Web pages. Who’s to Blame: Them Chaos isn’t a business model.

Groupon CEO Andrew Mason Sorry For Osechi Snafu: “We Really Messed Up” Andrew Mason, founder and CEO of social commerce sensation Groupon, has apologized to Japanese customers in a video today. If you’ve been following Groupon with eagle eyes, like we have, you’ll know that this is in relation to a New Year’s deal that went horribly wrong. Mason is renowned for his great sense of humor, but in this video he shows his serious side. In a message to Groupon’s Japanese customers, spoken in English but subtitled in Japanese, Mason acknowledges that the company had “really messed up” the deal in question and outlined steps it was taking to rebuild its image in Japan, and beyond. Mason says they’d successfully featured the food delivery business of Bird Café in the past, but that the Japanese restaurant was unable to process the volume of orders for a New Year’s deal after Groupon sold 500 coupons for an “osechi” meal. Many dishes were delivered too late, while others were in “terrible condition”, Mason acknowledges. (Via Hacker News)

Why we stopped raising until we no longer need the money Note: This now has a follow up post about how we successfully raised our seed round. There's a well known mantra in the startup world that I used to believe in - "Launch early". The concept is to launch a minimal product (MVP in lean startup terms), get real world feedback and iterate quickly. Feedback and iterations are great and will improve your product to no ends. However, this is bad advice if you intend to raise outside funding (VC in particular). Me and my co-founder Adam launched Binpress in the beginning of 2011. (For a quick summary, you can skip to the TL;DR at the end) VCs (and most angels) don't want lifestyle businesses When we started a funding round about a year ago, we quickly hit a wall. Getting a good estimate on the size of our market is difficult. However, with our current traction and sales that's a tough figure to justify. There's nothing like numbers to screw up a good story - Josh Kopelman (Quote via Chris Dixon - 10 million is the new 1 million) Just a quick recap -

Selling digital goods is a science — here are 5 tips for getting it right Designing a revenue model based on digital goods might seem straightforward. Create a compelling product, give users a way to buy incremental content to improve their gaming experience, then sit back and count the transactions. Experience tells us it’s not that simple. A number of considerations feed into a successful strategy, and each of them can mean the difference between profits and losses. Here are 5 tips on getting the digital goods mode to work: 1. There’s an art to merchandizing virtual currency, but it’s easy to miss the basics. Learn the three golden rules when merchandising virtual currency: Offer a low price point (<$5) and a high price point (~$100, or more). 2. The common wisdom is that every payment method you add will earn you incremental revenue. Unfortunately, many publishers do their best to follow the rule, but disregard design. 3. It’s common for a checkout page to quickly clutter over time — and it can happen even with the best intentions. It works like this. The fix?

Payment Gateways in India - Review [We have covered Payment Gateways earlier (read this comparison of different payment gateway solutions in India). Here is a guest article by Sanjay Goel, founder of MustseeIndia. Sanjay shares his assessment of different options available.] Every internet startup, sooner or later, faces this question – How do I charge money from my customer online? And there comes the ultimate question of which internet payment gateway to use on your website. This is a tricky question particularly in the Indian context, as payment gateways available in India do not come cheap and can have issues with reliability as well. There are 2 types of players in this field, one is a 3rd party service like ccavenue, ebs etc which ties up with many banks, and other is the bank itself providing its own payment gateway (like ICICI payseal). Here is my individual assessment of the players I contacted: Paypal : I am starting with this as most people suggest it on internet.

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