— Adam Savage said:
One reason I love gathering skills is because every skill is an arrow in my quiver with which I can use to solve a different kind of problem. And, the more versions of solutions I have the farther and wider I can look for the correct solution for the problem.
— Ava wrote:
When I’m overwhelmed by the range of possibilities, I try to remember that all I really have to do is to commit to one thing.
— Jason Fried wrote:
If you make products, you better have a sense of where you’re heading without having to ask for directions.
— Brendan Miller wrote:
A desire to learn from the successful is a natural instinct, but this can backfire if we don’t take into account ‘’survivorship bias’’.
— Jason Lengstorf said:
Over half the people are gonna choose the default. So, by default do the right thing and you immediately have improved whatever ecosystem/community you’re part of.
— Blake Emal wrote:
— Scott Barry Kaufman wrote:
Many people fail in reaching their personal-development goals because they have unrealistic expectations about the speed, amount, ease, and consequences of attempts at self-change.
— Jacob Kaplan-Moss wrote:
People said I did the impossible, but that’s wrong: I merely did something so boring that nobody else had been willing to do it.
— Carving Though wrote:
— Tobias van Schneider wrote:
The trouble with market research is that people don’t think what they feel, they don’t say what they think, and they don’t do what they say.
— Karl Yang wrote:
— Jason Zook wrote:
There’s always more money to be made, more followers to accrue, more more more. But I’ve never truly felt happier than I do right now and it’s because we’ve defined what OUR specific success looks like based on the lives WE want to live.
— Tully Hart said:
— Eugen Esanu wrote:
People don’t always need something new. Sometimes all they need is you to make them see things differently.
— Scott Chacon said:
You can say why to pretty much anything [...] and so you get to really interesting fundamental principles.
— Ruth Grace Wong wrote:
I think it’s probably hard to develop deep held confidence that you’ll be okay in all circumstances if your appetite for risk isn’t high enough.
— Shaan Puri wrote:
— Ali Spittel wrote:
— Shane Parrish wrote:
While looking to the future is fun, the more important question is, “What’s not going to change in the next ten years?”
— Josh Spector wrote:
The turning point isn't when you publish 100 blog posts. It's not when you gain 1,000 followers. And it's not when you collect a million views. It's the first time you turn nothing into something.
— James Clear wrote:
Fear of failure is higher when you're not working on the problem. If you are taking action, you are less worried about failure because you realize you can influence the outcome.
— Tobias van Schneider wrote:
— Paul Graham wrote:
One of the biggest things lost in remote work is chance meetings. When you read stories of how things happened, chance meetings were often crucial.
— Sales Notepad wrote:
Banks don't like Bitcoin. Taxis don't like Uber. Hotels don't like AirBnB. Bookstores don't like Amazon. Cinemas don't like Netflix. 9-5’s don’t like remote work. Innovation is not always liked.
— Gary Vaynerchuk wrote:
— Ivan Cardoso said:
Not everyone has to become an entrepreneur. If you just want to do side projects, just draw things or write a book even, just do it! You don’t have to force yourself to become an entrepreneur, it’s not that cool.