The Making Of Likeonomics: An Exclusive "Behind The... Invalid quantity. Please enter a quantity of 1 or more. The quantity you chose exceeds the quantity available. Please enter your name. Please enter an email address. Please enter a valid email address. Please enter your message or comments. Please enter the code as shown on the image. Please select the date you would like to attend. Please enter a valid email address in the To: field. Please enter a subject for your message. Please enter a message. You can only send this invitations to 10 email addresses at a time. $$$$ is not a properly formatted color. Please limit your message to $$$$ characters. $$$$ is not a valid email address. Please enter a promotional code. Sold Out Pending You have exceeded the time limit and your reservation has been released. The purpose of this time limit is to ensure that registration is available to as many people as possible. This option is not available anymore. Please read and accept the waiver. All fields marked with * are required. US Zipcodes need to be 5 digits.
Vivir al Máximo Jason Fried’s Secret To Getting Customers Without Spending A Lot On Advertising [clips] Getting passionate customers without spending heavily on marketing is a theme that comes up a lot in my interviews. I asked Joe, Mixergy’s new editor, to pull these 2 clips from my interview with Jason Fried about how his company, 37signals, does it. (Transcripts below.) For more on this topic, get Jason’s book, Rework, or listen to his full Mixergy interview. Clip 1: The “real secret” Clip 2: How to do it Clip 1: Eventually, we found out that having an audience is a huge benefit to a company. You know, companies have fans, have customers, but having an audience is like the real secret, I think, to making it, especially today, without having to spend a lot of money on advertising. We realized when we launched BaseCamp, in 2004, we had a few thousand people reading our blog, and it was a great place to launch it. From that point on, we realized that that was a great place to announce new things. Clip 2: Andrew: A lot of people are going to hear that and say ‘great.
Websa100, agencia de marketing online especializada en pymes Palantir Finance Analysis Blog Palantir at StrataRX 2012: Doing Big Data By Yourself Lauren Chaparro and I were honored to be among the speakers at Strata RX 2012, O’Reilly’s conference on the use of big data in health care/medical field. Our talk was called “Doing Big Data All By Yourself: Interactive Data Driven Decision Making by Non-Programmers“. I gave the first half of the talk, delving into the [...] Continue reading » How Palantir Gotham enables effective audit log analysis We work with organizations that analyze many different kinds of data from many different sources, each of which is typically governed by its own access control or security policies. Continue reading » Palantir Pharma: mitigating R&D risk through data fusion With development times of ten years or more and costs of over $1 billion per new medicine, pharmaceutical R&D is an expensive, lengthy, and risky process. Continue reading » Palantir Cyber: Uncovering malicious behavior at petabyte scale Continue reading » Continue reading » Continue reading »
Autoempleo | Omar de la Fuente Autoempleo = Ingresos con lo que sabes hacer Nathaniel Whittemore socialmediaycontenidos.com - Blog sobre Web 2.0, Social Media y Gestión de Contenidos - por Ernesto del Valle Vinicius Vacanti Roberto Carreras What Startups Can Learn From Haruki Murakami I'm a big fan of Japanese writer Haruki Murakami. The genius of Murakami is in his discipline, focus and determination. I see him as a virtual Zen master - an embodiment of wisdom, passion, skills and exceptional will. The elements of his work and life story are inspirational and (here's where ReadWriteWeb comes in) particularly applicable when you're running a startup. The inspiration for this post comes from an autobiographical article by Murakami in the New Yorker Magazine (which Karen Teng, VP of Engineering at my own startup, pointed out to me). Find Your Passion and Commit to it Murakami was a late bloomer, writing his first work at age 29. Whether you're a blogger or software engineer, you've experienced the same feeling: a blog post that has to be written; a piece of code that needs to exist. Murakami faced a choice between his business and a career as a writer. Each startup always faces choices. Stick With What You Know I'd read Murakami novels before his autobigraphical piece.