You’re a tech entrepreneur gearing up to build and launch the first release of your product – your Minimum Viable Product (MVP). The plan: build out enough of the product to test the core value proposition in the fastest, leanest way possible. With enough luck, customers will see that your product fulfils their needs and… Read more »
The NSW government’s $25,000 grants to help startups build a Minimum Viable Product (MVP) are back for FY20. The 50% matching grant to a maximum of $25,000 is for startups looking to get from proof of concept/prototype stage to MVP. Successful applicants receive 35% of the funding up-front and 65% after completion and validation of… Read more »
The NSW government has some cash to splash at startups looking to develop their idea to Minimum Viable Product (MVP) status, but you need to hustle because applications for next financial year close on June 14. The Jobs for NSW MVP grant is for startups looking to get from proof of concept/prototype stage to… Read more »
Through two online platforms, MySail helps racing yacht owners manage their crew, from the point of hiring to all the organisational facets of scheduling.
“This day and age when startups talk about MVP, the emphasis is always on minimum … If product is too simple, and falls below the bar, it won’t be well received, and not likely take off. If the product is too simple, and doesn’t solve the problem, and doesn’t activate and retain the customers, it is not an MVP. It maybe a prototype, and there lies the difference,” writes Alex Iskold, Managing Director of Techstars. [Source: AlexIskold.net]
There are numerous activities that an organisation or corporation can engage in to push aside traditional thinking, and try to ingrain a culture of continuous innovation. Hackathons are a popular choice at the moment, and contrary to popular belief, they don’t just have to be about technology.