Erscheinungsdatum: 11.02.2020, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Software Startup Ecosystems. A Regional Comparison of Vienna and Zürich, Autor: Litvay, Francisco, Verlag: GRIN Verlag, Sprache: Englisch, Rubrik: Informatik, Seiten: 44, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 79 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
Erscheinungsdatum: 12/2009, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: NTLDR, Titelzusatz: Booting, Volume Boot Record, Windows NT Startup Process, Ntdetect. com, Ntoskrnl. exe, Emergency Management Services, Comparison of Boot Loaders., Redaktion: Surhone, Lambert M. // Timpledon, Miriam T. // Marseken, Susan F., Verlag: Betascript Publishers, Sprache: Englisch, Rubrik: Informatik // EDV, Sonstiges, Seiten: 108, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 177 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
Software Startup Ecosystems. A Regional Comparison of Vienna and Zürich ab 14.99 € als Taschenbuch: . Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, English, International, Gebundene Ausgaben,
Software Startup Ecosystems. A Regional Comparison of Vienna and Zürich ab 14.99 EURO
How does a small company institutionalize? Do infrastructure and investment make or break a small business or is leadership the defining element of success? Are the patterns the same in different areas of the world? A comparison of three similar, small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs), across three continents, illustrates the role environment plays on an organization. The case studies highlight systemic differences between organizations as they adapt to the demands of their local culture. Three shoe companies depict the varied world of SMEs across borders. From a graffiti-art sneaker startup in Chicago to a skate footwear collective in Buenos Aires and a couture family business in Venice, SMEs are shaped by localized beliefs and behaviors.
Booting. Bootstrapping (computing), Boot disk, Boot sector, Comparison of boot loaders, Multi boot, Windows NT startup process, Windows Vista startup process, Linux startup process, Extensible Firmware Interface, Master boot record, Cold boot attack, Coreboot
This book is about the strategic building of technology ventures, either through self-creation or professional guidance in corporate accelerators.It outlines the Acceleration 2.0 framework, based on latest research concerning business acceleration, corporate venturing and startup development.The “business Acceleration 2.0 framework is explained in three case studies. The comparison of the case studies from the ICT industry explains the dynamic development of startups, including the needs and wants as well as strengths and weaknesses. Overall the book provides a guideline including all important terms and elements to successfully realize a business plan and tobuild a startup accordingly. In essence this book supports the efficient growth of young companies by providing a guideline to follow and supports young companies during the starting, funding and building phase of the business.
This book offers a comprehensive model for explaining the success and failure of cities in nurturing startups, presents detailed case studies of how participants in that model help or hinder startup activity, and shows how to apply these lessons to boost local startup activity.Startup Cities explains the factors that determine local startup success based on a detailed comparison of regional startup cities-pairing the most successful and less successful cities within regions along with insights and implications from case studies of each of the model's elements. The book compares local city pairs, highlighting factors that distinguish successful from less successful cities and presents implications for stakeholders that arise from these principles.Peter Cohan is a lecturer of Strategy at Babson College and one of the world's leading authorities on regional startup ecosystems. Starting in 2012, he created and led Startup Strategy courses that explore four regional startup ecosystems-Hong Kong/Singapore, Israel, Paris, and Spain/Portugal. These courses are based on an original framework for evaluating why a few cities host most startup creation and the rest fail to do so. In running these courses, Peter has built a network of local policymakers, investors, entrepreneurs, and professors from which he draws practical insights for what distinguishes successful Startup Commons from their peers. The book provides vital benefits to these stakeholders.What You'll LearnLocal policymakers will know how to build a local team to set objectives for their local Startup Commons and develop a comprehensive strategy to realize those goalsEntrepreneurs will know how to choose where to locate their startups based on factors such as the supply and quality of talent-from chief marketing and technology officers to coders and sales people, quality of life, access to capital, customers, and mentors, and costs such as salary and real estate expenseUniversity administrators and faculty will know how to take research out of their labs and house it in companies that can commercialize that research, create academic programs that will encourage more entrepreneurship among their students, and connect with local policymakers and capital providers to spur local startup activityCapital providers will know how to scout out emerging startup cities where they can get access to the best investment opportunities at more favorable valuations and have greater influence on how the local startup scene evolves Who This Book Is For All key startup stakeholders, including local policymakers (mayors, directors of economic development, treasurers, controllers, presidents of regional chamber of commerce), entrepreneurs (CEOs, chief marketing officers, chief financial officers, chief HR officers, chief technology officers), universities (presidents, deans of faculty, provosts, professors of finance, management, and entrepreneurship, directors of international education), and capital providers (venture capital partners and associates, angel investors, bank loan officers, managers of accelerator operations)
Real-time optimisation of natural gas pipelines in transient conditions is a challenging problem. Many pipeline systems are, however, only mildly non- linear even in large transients such as compressor station (CS) shutdown or startup. A dynamic, receding horizon optimisation problem is defined, where the free response prediction of the pipeline is obtained from a pipeline simulator and the optimal values of the decision variables are obtained solving an approximate Quadratic Programming (QP)problem where the cost function is the energy consumption of the CSs. The problem is extended with discrete decision variables, the shutdown/start-up commands of CSs. A Mixed Logical Dynamical (MLD) system is defined, but the resulting Mixed Integer QP problem is shown to be very high- dimensional. Instead, a sequence of QP problems is defined resulting in an optimisation problem with considerably smaller dimension. The receding horizon optimisation is tested in a simulation environment and comparison with data from a true natural gas pipeline shows 5 to 8 % savings in compressor energy consumption.