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Workflow & Productivity
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The 25 Essential Books for Every Entrepreneur's Library -
My picks that I have read...
3. The 4-Hour Workweek by Timothy Ferriss.
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This incredible 102-year-old floating forest is the result of 40 years of mangrove tree growth in Homebush Bay, Sydney. The SS Aryfield is an abandoned ship used in WWII that was left in the bay to deteriorate after the ship wrecking yard closed down. The massive ship’s rusty hull is now home to lush vegetation, including full-grown mangrove trees. What an incredible sight. Source: Lost E Minor

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If you want to work at Netflix, you might have to answer some hard interview questions first. Using Glassdoor’s information about Netflix, we’ve compiled some of the most difficult questions that people say they have been asked while interviewing for the streaming company.

  • 'Tell me something that you did in the past, but don't want to do ever again.' - Engineer candidate
  • 'How many cans of paint would you need to paint one wing of a 747?' - Marketing manager candidate
  • 'What does the word empathy mean?' - Customer service representative candidate
  • 'Of everyone on your team at your current employer, who would you keep and who would you fire and why?' - Senior software engineer candidate
  • 'How would you determine if the price of a Netflix subscription is truly the deciding factor for a consumer?' - Market research analyst candidate
  • 'How would you deal with extreme deadline pressure and a frantic work pace?' - Engineer candidate
  • 'How do you handle managing someone that is more than twice your age?' - Operations manager candidate
  • 'What would you do if you were the CEO?' - Partner Product Group candidate
  • 'What would you tell someone that is calling to talk about how Blockbuster is better than Netflix?' - Customer service representative candidate
Read them all on Business Insider

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No one could have taught you more about starting a company than Steve Jobs, and Guy Kawasaki had the privilege and honour of working for him in the Macintosh division of Apple. Over the course of several years, and then watching him for another two decades, these are the five most important things that I learned about startups from him.
1. People cannot tell you what they need. 2. Experts cannot tell you what to do. 3. The action is on the next curve. 4. Design counts.
 
Read them all on Fortune

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