#ProductTalks from TingLi Lorigiano on the STEM product design process and Irina Annells on how to set-up a disruptive company
Innovify will be a trustworthy and creative partner you on your road to success. They will suggest ideas, they will help you focus on and improve your business, they can manage all your technology needs and they are generally very good to work with on a day to day basis.
Keeping in mind the struggles start-ups face while choosing between Agile or Waterfall approaches, we discussed both in detail, throwing light on the intricacies of both methodologies.
Some believe there is little or no planning with Agile. In fact, there is detailed planning. The difference with Agile is that planning is ongoing instead of a one-time event that gets signed off at the beginning of the development cycle, which occurs at varying levels of complexity and granularity.
The product talk hosted by Innovify saw a great participation in the second meet up on November 9th, 2015 at Just Eat, London where we discussed the importance and challenges of delivering a Minimum Viable Product (MVP).
Startup success stories abound billion‐dollar acquisitions, high‐stake exits, consecutive rounds
of funding. That is unless you track the world of entrepreneurship and startups for a living. Like
we do. Because that is when you see the other side of things. The dose of reality that shatters
the rags‐to‐riches tales that the world has come to see, nay, expect of entrepreneurship. No sir,
that’s far from the complete frame. While those that make it, go on to carve their names in the
books of history, it’s a long journey to startup stardom, and a longer one from there. For a great
idea alone, does not a great business make.
We met some really bright & interesting entrepreneurs & product evangelists during the Product Talk we organised on October 12th, 2015 at 9 Devonshire Square, London. With an objective to brainstorm about what happens when you have an idea for a startup, we organised the meet to discuss on the topic ‘Everyone has an idea: What’s the biggest problem we face?’
Given the stereotypes about American competitiveness, it might seem odd to consider embracing failure as one of our greatest assets. However, once you stop and think about it for a moment, it starts to make sense.