Public Notes


Recent Activity

  • Aldrin shared from Por Trás da Máscara: Do passe livre aos black blocs, as manifestações que tomaram as ruas do Brasil (Portuguese Edition) by Flavio Morgenstern
    Nos últimos dias de 2012, com o agravante da neve, o Occupy já era história. Tudo muito repentino. Um erro que não se cometeria no Brasil: nada de acampamentos.
    Note: mas no brasil, movimento social se dissipa apenas com agua, amg
  • Aldrin shared from Por Trás da Máscara: Do passe livre aos black blocs, as manifestações que tomaram as ruas do Brasil (Portuguese Edition) by Flavio Morgenstern
    A esquerda tem horror a esta palavra: “real.” Falam de “socialismo” como se fosse a rave de Zion em Matrix 2, mas falam do “socialismo real” como quem fala cabisbaixo e embaraçado pelo mau cheiro proveniente de uma flatulência pública que falhou em ser disfarçada.
    Note: hahahaha
  • Aldrin shared from Quem mexeu no meu trema? (Portuguese Edition) by Max Gehringer
    Em 1948, a “Declaração Universal dos Direitos do Homem” seguiu essa mesma linha, até que o vagalhão do politicamente correto entrasse em cena e a ONU decidisse trocar “do Homem” por “Humanos”.
    Note: sempre os cagalhoes do politicamete correto
  • Aldrin shared from Zero to One: Notes on Start Ups, or How to Build the Future by Blake Masters, Peter Thiel
    1. The Engineering Question Can you create breakthrough technology instead of incremental improvements? 2. The Timing Question Is now the right time to start your particular business? 3. The Monopoly Question Are you starting with a big share of a small market? 4. The People Question Do you have the right team? 5. The Distribution Question Do you have a way to not just create but deliver your product? 6. The Durability Question Will your market position be defensible 10 and 20 years into the future? 7. The Secret Question Have you identified a unique opportunity that others don’t see?
  • Aldrin shared from Zero to One: Notes on Start Ups, or How to Build the Future by Blake Masters, Peter Thiel
    Every company culture can be plotted on a linear spectrum: The best startups might be considered slightly less extreme kinds of cults. The biggest difference is that cults tend to be fanatically wrong about something important. People at a successful startup are fanatically right about something those outside it have missed. You’re not going to learn those kinds of secrets from consultants, and you don’t need to worry if your company doesn’t make sense to conventional professionals. Better to be called a cult—or even a mafia.