Why do education startups fail? Because…
These are just amazing:
I found some very, very old business cards from days long gone…
I learn things better when I find opportunities to teach what I know to others. I’ve applied this to writing digital copy (like blogging) to software programming and many other such skills.
I’ve decided to do a bit more in the field of blockchain technology now as well:
I’m actually quite enamored with this fun little marketplace built on the Ethereum network:
It’s been 365 days since I’ve tasted alcohol… and my life has been infinitely better for it. Last year, on December 4th of 2016, I made the commitment to stop drinking booze and to begin my journey of being sober.
As I take a moment to look back on this decision I get a bit emotional… so much of this calendar year in 2017 has, I believe, been made available to me because of my sobriety.
I’m sure I’ve written about this a number of times over the many years that I’ve been writing but it’s really the only thing that I can think of writing today because I’m so fucking tired.
I credit my entire software development experience and skill to the fact that I have constantly experimented, built, and launched small projects.
Sometimes I wanted to explore a single programming concept and/or element or sometimes I wanted to see how potential customers and users would respond.
A startup, by definition, is speculative, an investment of time and resources and emotion that involves a high risk of loss and/or failure.
It is one based on conjecture and zeal for the improbable (or impossible); but you do it anyway because you believe that the future that you see can be achieved.