Extreme programming (XP) is an exemplary case of such a craze. XP can be an unorthodox approach to software development, and it’s been argued it does not have any design aspects. The extreme programming strategy proposes a radical departure from accepted software development processes commonly. There are actually two XP rules: (1) Execute a Little Design and (2) No Requirements, Just User Stories.
Although most people in the program development business understandably consider requirements documents to be vital, XP suggests the creation of only a small amount documentation as is possible. No up-front necessity documentation is created in XP and incredibly is created in the software development process little. With XP, the developer arises with test scenarios before she does other things.
So, the author, who AGAIN – started this post with a great and powerful declaration about the importance of analyzing real business performance, who italicized the term “numbers” doesn’t even know how the Trade Desk is profitable? AND he could be TTD long. That Dorsey doesn’t pay himself an income. This is vintage Silicon Valley donkey-blowing wind. It’s borderline fraud made to promote man-of-the-people, flowery please-don’t-regulate-me garbage. That a fortune is made by him is okay. He deserves big dough. But, what’s galling is when he tries to pass from the bad joke that he doesn’t take a salary.
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- Selecting securities
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- Any process execution beyond the easy pipe-lining defined below
1 element in investing. The CEO is the Hero of the story plot, Fools. He must be impeccable. Anyone who puts out the ludicrous assertion that stock is not “payment” gets a strike against them. This “I don’t take a salary” is not straight talk. Here, Forbes analyzed five claims Dorsey made, including the guffaw-worthy claim that’s not a billionaire because he possesses gazillions in stock, which is not money really. Basically it’s about five things he said – too true, two half true and one false. It doesn’t cut it. 1. This illogical, unfocused, self-congratulatory, self-contradictory, ill-informed, factually inaccurate post produced record-breaking news – including from yours truly.
The article writer lambastes the need for story then tells 100 tales – nearly every one of these poorly told. Awful. Just awful. This will make us all question – as I.M. Young thought to do, mind you – everything, including our current trust in message board posts. If this claptrap passes for “awe” uplifting profundity and serves as the glowing exemplary case of what message boards produce, something is wrong.
We put too much rely upon velocity – and footnotes – over chemical. For me personally, this is a wake-up call, a reminder that no updates are vetted plus much more valuable than 99% of forum posts. Obviously, Saul is the ruler, but I consider him an expert analyst. 2. Story is inescapable, inescapable, as necessary human being thought and understanding as deep breathing. Some CEOs obtain it: Jeff Green. Dorsey can be an impressive person, but I still don’t like his tale and I still don’t trust him. If my CEO is not full-time working for my money, he’s not getting any.
There is zero wiggle room on that. Ever. I’m not shorting SQ – I’ve no hint how high they can rise. I’d stop kicking myself never. Is a link to an article by the scientist Below Edward O. Wilson called “The Power of Story” – it creates the case that we literally could not process the bombardment of information we ingest without telling stories.