If you're a business-oriented person interested in innovating the market and if you want to make money, this book is for you.
Have you ever thought that you can just pay a visit to Universities and colleges and ask for reports of resent business opportunities in your country or region and get them within an hour?
Have you ever thought that you can visit your bank and tell loan officer that you want to take a loan and start a business but you do not have any plan and then ask them to help you with some plans and get them within an hour?
May be not. Now you know two places where you can get full plan and some has been researched by university professors. You know that you can get many products and services from one machine (university report). Also you can get many plans from your bank. Do not west your time, get inside the book and find out both 13 ways with one bonus way to get a log of business ideas.
This book is one of the shortest book at Amazon in term of pages. It is only 24 pages long. Surprised? Don't be. This is because the book has goon straight direct to the points and tell you where and how you can get the business ideas ready for you.
The book has two main parts which are;
New or relative new business ideas
This part has four (4) ways/means/places from where you can get new business ideas. These ways/means/places are what we refer here as machines.
Existing business ideas
This part has nine (9) ways/means/places where you can get already existing business ideas.
In all ways you can mostly get both new and existing ideas.
A collection of notes from the inspirational lecture series "Entrepreneurial Thought Leaders." Read advice from 23 different lectures including leaders such as Steve Ballmer (Microsoft), Sheryl Sandberg (Facebook), and Steve Blank (serial entrepreneur). * Steve Blank (Serial Entrepreneur) * Erik Straser (MDV) * William McDonough (Architect and Author) * Vinod Khosla (Khosla Ventures) * Judy Estrin (JLabs) * Anna Patterson (Cuil) * Tom Kelley (IDEO) * Hugh Martin (Pacific Biosciences) * Soujanya Bhumkar, Josh Schwarzapel, Austin Shoemaker (Cooliris) * Teresa Briggs (Deloitte) * Spencer E. Ante (BusinessWeek) * Tom Siebel (First Virtual Group) * John Hennessy (Stanford) * Tony Perkins, Tim Draper, Michael Moe (AlwaysOn) * Elizabeth Holmes (Theranos) * Jensen Huang (NVidia) * Mari Baker (PlayFirst) * Sheryl Sandberg (Facebook) * Jennifer Scott Fonstad, Steve Perricone (BioFuelBox) * Steve Ballmer (Microsoft) * Jeff Hawkins (Numenta) * Steve Westly (The Westly Group) * Tina Seelig (STVP)
This book attempts to explain the changes in specifiC macroeconomic vari- ables-such as the relative share oflabor, the profIt rate, and the real wage rate in advanced capitalist economies-in relation to the influence of the business cycle in income distribution. In the pursuit of this inquiry, I fIrSt establish some stylized facts that I wish to investigate. The three countries discussed here-the United Kingdom, the United States, and Japan-are observed over a period of twenty-two years beginning in 1970, which covers at least three business cycles. This study makes several assumptions. First, there is no common feature on whether labor share moves countercyclically or procyclically; however, labor share increases in the fIrst year of contraction and decreases in the fIrst year of expansion, though there are some exceptions. Second, the profIt rate moves pro cyclically . Third, labor productivity moves pro cyclically and shows a symmetrical change; productivity sharply increases in the fIrSt year of expansion in terms of the growth rate and decreases in the fIrst year of con- traction. Fourth, the real wage rate has no common feature. Finally, labor shares with and without "labor income of self-employment" imputed from self-employment income are almost parallel (except for Japan), and their move- ments are also similar, though they move differently for some years. To explain these facts, I examine three types of model (or theory)-Kaldorian theory, real-business-cycle theory, and new Keynesian theory-but the focus is on Kaldor's approach-hence, the book's subtitle, A Kaldorian Analysis.
The unusual ambition of this volume is to engage scientists, historians, and philosophers in a common quest to delineate the structure of the creative thinking responsible for major advances in physical theory. The topic does not fit anyone discipline's proprietary interests, and can only be pursued cooperatively. This volume was conceived in the hope that the importance of learning something general about how theories are developed and what makes the difference between productive and abortive directions of theo- retical inquiry could overcome well-known barriers to such cooperation. The volume originated in a conference held at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro in 1988, as an installment of the annual Greensboro Symposium in Philosophy. Most of the papers descend from papers pre- sented on that occasion. The authors are well known in their own disciplines, but should be identified to the wider audience for interdisciplinary work in science studies. Rafael Sorkin, of Syracuse University, and Don Page, of the University of Alberta, are theoretical physicists who have done research in quantum gravity and cosmology. John Stachel, a physicist at Boston University, is widely known as the Director of the Einstein Project and editor of Einstein's papers. William Harper, a historian of science and philosopher at the University of Western Ontario, is a Newton scholar and specialist in decision theory.
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