Contribute to gadote/testbooks development by creating an account on GitHub. The Four Steps to the Epiphany launched the Lean Startup approach to new ventures. It was the first book to offer that startups are not smaller. nothing to do with Product Development—namely, finding customers, a market, and a viable business model. 12 | The Four Steps to the Epiphany.
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Geoffrey G. The Startup Playbook. David Kidder. Lean Enterprise. Jez Humble. Smarter Faster Better. Charles Duhigg. Growth Hacker Marketing. Ryan Holiday. The Age of the Platform.
Phil Simon. The Art of Explanation. Lee LeFever. Adam Grant. Vijay Kumar. Daniel Goleman. The First 20 Hours.
Josh Kaufman. Playing to Win. Business Model You. Timothy Clark. The Strategist. Cynthia Montgomery.
Lean Startup Marketing: Sean Ellis. Give and Take. The Everything Store. Brad Stone. Jonah Berger. The Founder's Dilemmas. Noam Wasserman. Disruptive Innovation: Clayton M. Creative Confidence. Tom Kelley. Venture Deals. Brad Feld.
Peter H. Pitch Anything: Oren Klaff. To Sell Is Human. Daniel H. Clayton M Christensen. Nassim Nicholas Taleb. Exponential Organizations. Salim Ismail. Business Adventures. John Brooks. The 4 Disciplines of Execution. Chris McChesney. Tony Robbins. The Obstacle Is the Way. Elon Musk. Ashlee Vance. The ONE Thing. Gary Keller. Jeff Sutherland. Creativity, Inc. Ed Catmull. Chris Guillebeau. This Explains Everything. John Brockman. Great by Choice.
Jim Collins. Designing Your Life. Bill Burnett. The Innovator's Dilemma. Never Split the Difference. Chris Voss.
The Battle for Your Mind. Al Ries.
Deep Work. Cal Newport.
The Charisma Myth. Olivia Fox Cabane. Tools of Titans. Timothy Ferriss. UX for Lean Startups. Laura Klein. The Challenger Sale. Matthew Dixon. Heidi Grant Halvorson. Extreme Ownership. Jocko Willink. The Millionaire Fastlane: MJ DeMarco.
Made to Stick.
Chip Heath. Getting to Yes. Roger Fisher. Scott Adams. Search Inside Yourself. Chade-Meng Tan. Robert B Cialdini PhD. The E-Myth Revisited. Michael E. The Signal and the Noise. Nate Silver.
The Personal MBA. The Art of Strategy: Besides technological wonders, this revolution has also supported widespread respect for freedom of thought, greater educational opportunities, and democratic governments.
Looking to the future, Schlagel sees many exciting possibilities yet also potentially devastating threats to the environment. He underscores the need for widespread scientific literacy, stressing that only unfettered scientific inquiry offers a realistic hope of overcoming these daunting challenges.
Cultural DNA is a thought provoking book for successful engagement with cultures around the world.
Written by Gurnek Bains, founder and chairman of a global business psychology consultancy, this book guides leaders through the essential soft skills required to get under the skin and engage an increasingly connected world.
Presenting ground breaking original research and the latest evidence from neuroscience, behavioral genetics, and psychology, the deepest instincts of eight key global cultures are dissected. Readers will understand the psychological themes at play in regions such as the U. Additionally, an extensive database of 30, leaders provides insights to inform the reader.
The book addresses questions such as: What are the challenges for leaders from different regions as they move into onto the global stage?
Why are Americans so positive? Why is China a world leader in manufacturing and India in IT? Why do overseas firms struggle in the U. What are the emotional forces driving current events in the Middle East?
Each culture has attributes that developed over thousands of years to address unique environmental challenges. This DNA drumbeat from the past reverberates through each society affecting everything. Globalization demands that cultures learn to work within each other's needs and expectations, and the right mix of people skills, business acumen, and cultural awareness is key.
The soft skills needed to lead in that environment. Cultural DNA by Gurnek Bains, by virtue of its depth, originality and ambition, is that very book for all global leaders. Yet over the centuries, through the struggle to solve such mysteries as the curious backward movement of the planets and the rise and fall of the tides, the modern discipline of science eventually emerged.
Along the way, Weinberg examines historic clashes and collaborations between science and the competing spheres of religion, technology, poetry, mathematics, and philosophy. An illuminating exploration of the way we consider and analyze the world around us, To Explain the World is a sweeping, ambitious account of how difficult it was to discover the goals and methods of modern science, and the impact of this discovery on human knowledge and development.
Now there's a third team, the linchpins. These people invent, lead regardless of title , connect others, make things happen, and create order out of chaos. They figure out what to do when there's no rule book. They delight and challenge their customers and peers. They love their work, pour their best selves into it, and turn each day into a kind of art. Linchpins are the essential building blocks of great organizations. Like the small piece of hardware that keeps a wheel from falling off its axle, they may not be famous but they're indispensable.
And in today's world, they get the best jobs and the most freedom. Have you ever found a shortcut that others missed? Seen a new way to resolve a conflict? Made a connection with someone others couldn't reach? Even once? Then you have what it takes to become indispensable, by overcoming the resistance that holds people back. As Godin writes, "Every day I meet people who have so much to give but have been bullied enough or frightened enough to hold it back.
It's time to stop complying with the system and draw your own map. You have brilliance in you, your contribution is essential, and the art you create is precious.
Only you can do it, and you must. For millions of years, humans have been seeking out tribes, be they religious, ethnic, economic, political, or even musical think of the Deadheads. It's our nature. Now the Internet has eliminated the barriers of geography, cost, and time. All those blogs and social networking sites are helping existing tribes get bigger. But more important, they're enabling countless new tribes to be born - groups of ten or ten thousand or ten million who care about their iPhones, or a political campaign, or a new way to fight global warming.
And so the key question: Who is going to lead us?
The Web can do amazing things, but it can't provide leadership. That still has to come from individuals - people just like you who have a passion about something. The explosion in tribes means that anyone who wants to make a difference now has the tools at her fingertips.
If you think leadership is for other people, think again - leaders come in surprising packages. Consider Joel Spolsky and his international tribe of scary-smart software engineers. Or Gary Vaynerhuck, a wine expert with a devoted following of enthusiasts.
Chris Sharma leads a tribe of rock climbers up impossible cliff faces, while Mich Mathews, a VP at Microsoft, runs her internal tribe of marketers from her cube in Seattle. All they have in common is the desire to change things, the ability to connect a tribe, and the willingness to lead.
If you ignore this opportunity, you risk turning into a "sheepwalker" - someone who fights to protect the status quo at all costs, never asking if obedience is doing you or your organization any good.