…Oy, I am already grown up! Bummer.


Here’s something cute that y’all do not know about me, and something that I had myself forgotten until recently: when I was 7 years old, I dreamt of starting my own company called The WeiWei Company. Extremely creative name, I know, and very adorable, ha-ha…

However, I did not know what this Wei-corporate would do to generate revenue, only that it would be a huuuuge company in which I could be the biggest boss who got to boss everyone around, sit in a lavish office and use as many post-its as I wished on a daily basis (I was obsessed with post-its during that time, or actually anything that could stick to a vertical surface…) The fact that I do not know what any of my imaginary or real-life-still-non-existent companies/projects are going to be about has always been a problem (which is why I had set aim on climbing the corporate ladder instead). Therefore, I am so glad that I took this course.

From already the first two lectures, I gained a very valuable insight into what entrepreneurship is really all about, and most importantly, how the process of an idea generation is “supposed to” be like. I thought, “now I could actually come up with a decent idea, or any idea at all!”. I was relieved. And throughout the course, not only did I get a good foundation to generate potential ideas but I also learned more thoroughly about the more difficult and roll-up-your-sleeves necessities for creating further value with whichever idea I would come up with in the future. Such neccessities include e.g. pitching, finding investors, writing a business plan, and so on. I had almost no idea about such things before and had only heard of these terms in very entreprenurial-lingo, meaning that I did not get much of what people were talking about at all. But having done the more theoretical part (what is x, y and z?) as well as the practical part (attending events, idea sketches, pitching in class), I feel more confident and pro now when it comes to entrepreneurship. Nowdays, whenever a friend or acquintance says “I wanna start my own company”, I go and think very enthusiatiscally: “Oh, I really know how you can do that! Maybe I could too!” instead of the good old “… …. This is off-limits area for me.”

And entrepreneurship for me is about making the world a better and more efficient place, and then create more value and make the idea, company or organisation grow. It is also about starting small and getting the chance to be creative and do and shape something that you feel 110%  passionate about, like the fashion-loving ladies at Sthlm Tech Meetup who started My Closet Room, or the outdoors-enthusiastic college kids who wanted to plant trees through selling t-shirts. It’s not always about making big bucks, although it is a very nice bonus as well as necessity that comes along with a successful entrepreneurial practice.

Furthermore, another thing that I learned was the importance of a great business partner or business team. I feel really lucky to have found my team members (Go Dreamgineering!) Danny, Peter, Raquel and Lenny. They are smart, down to earth, reliable and fun to be with, as well as people I could see myself working with in the future, and why not for a startup 🙂 But no one can achieve greatness on their own, something I have learned the hard way. You have to be in a team with people you click with, the marriage and soulmates type of relationship, but applied to a platonic business context. You have to be able to lead the team as well, even though you are not the official leader. This means being able to assess the team members’ different strengths and personalities, and bringing them together in a perfect symphony… Yay! And if I ever start the WeiWei Company, you bet that there will be no bossing around.

Lastly…well, lastly, I feel that I need to stop writing and start doing things to keep my learning curve growing.

As someone who thinks student literature is hideously overpriced, and who has a limited budget for living, I naturally love second-hand student literature. (Who wouldn’t want to save several hundred kronors each semester to be spent on something else useful?). But for me, finding the right second-hand student literature has always been a quite gruesome process – some people never reply the emails that I send them regarding the book and the majority of those that reply have already sold the book.

The payment process is also quite awkward, especailly remembering to get the cash from the ATM and having the right change. The last time I bought a second-hand book, the book costed 350 kr but I had only 3×100-bills and lots of 20-bills.

My idea of a better second-hand literature website for KTH students is based on an improved web-infrastructure for the ones that already exist. Online service payments, payment safety regulations and synching services between your courseplan and your account on this book-platform. There will also be a in-programmed function that removes book as soon as the online service payment or that is done, so people don’t get those irritating emails of “Sorry but it is already sold”.

I collected some feedback from people who are still in university and who do need a lot of expensive school books each semester, like one acquintance who is studying medicine as well as two more at KTH. KTH-students felt relevant as I am first and foremost targeting KTH students.

For the medicine acquitance in Poland, she thought it was quite a good idea and that she would definitely use it, but it also depends very much on the execution. Just as the second “feedbacker” pointed out, there are several such apps started by students that haven’t gained as much momentumn as they had hoped for as such a platform does take a lot of time to gain the wide user-base it needs. Such platforms did not become the main or sole base for second-hand literature, but become “only” a complement to many students. So, execution might be key. Not too mention the fierce competition in this industry…

The third feedbacker pointed out that face-to-face cash payments are not as awkward or probelmatic as it may seem to be. It is actually a good chance to meet up and see if the book is in good condition or not. Therefore, some problems may lay in my proposed process of online payments and sending the book via post or meeting up just for exchanging the book… She did like the idea of synching her course plan with the website, as she finds it quite problematic to search for the relevant books on the often messy sites that currently exist.

I also received a thorough feedback form Danny (thank you! 🙂 ). There was a good point he made, and it was that people will meet face to face anyways and pay in cash instead of online to avoid the transaction fee that I will charge them, leading to reduced revenue streams for me and the website loosing stronghold on one of its main propsitions.

I have also myself come to realize that the (product) supply of this idea depends a lot on the already purchased books that are new. Moreover, there are also many new editions of current books, which would further reduce the supply of  relevant second-hand books, thus reducing the demand. This is surely a downside.

All in all, I am not sure if this is an idea I would like to pursue further. Not sure if it is because I am graduating in less than a year or if…hmm, for any other reason. Although it is feasible, it needs a lot of work and time which I don’t have with graduation approaching. But hey, maybe someone else would like to attempt this 🙂

For the big fashion-lover that I am, I just had to try out My Closet Room after hearing their pitch at Sthlm Tech Meetup this Monday. Unfortunately, I forgot about the part that the haven’t finished their beta yet in Sweden and has only pre-launched in the US, so I couldn’t find them in iTunes app store (sad face). However, I did download a correspondence called My Fab Closet, which is also a Swedish startup and targets fashionistas, and has been praised in magazines such as Plazakvinna.

So I downloaded the My Fab Closet app, signed up and started using it. Since it is still in the development phase, some functions were still a bit unclear. However, you do get to mix and match your own outfits with your selected items as well as see what other fashonistas have matched and chosen. This I really appreciate, especially when I don’t use any other tools to build outfits and only do so in my head, it was nice to do it for real.

photo-2What’s also good about the app compared to other similar websites etc. is that this one is linked to actual stores with clothes that I can actually afford. Sites like Polyvore are linked to all kinds of brands, even those that have clothings that cost a fortune, thus making it less realistic and therefore less fun to use it. My Fab Closet has a realistic clothing base.

Besides building outfits, there is also a newsfeed with people updating their closet and so on, and you can also upload outfit pictures for other people to rate it as well as make a magazine cover of your own as your profile pic.


The latter function was a bit…well, did not speak to me that much. Just as Alexander Bard had commented, such apps can be too much show-offy, something people, especially me, can get tired of in the long run. I would in reality much rather just start a fashion blog than use the app.

But, the app is definitely for entertainment, but I am doubtful how much I will use it for everyday. The layout is also a bit confusing, i.e. you can’t really figure out how and where you can find more pieces to select for your closet. Curious to see how My Closet Room is like. Although I get the feeling that it is quite similar to My Fab Closet…

Of all the guest lectures that we’ve had, only two of them made a very lasting impression. (This is mostly due to personal interests – all guest lecturers were all very inspiring!)

The first one is when Karin Nilsdotter visited. It was probably the coolest thing that’s happened for a long time, as I have always been faschinated with space and astronomy – looking at the stars (cliché, I know…) always gives me this peculiar feeling of being very unprotected and vulnerable in a good way. Like, there is actually no shield around the earth as I sometimes feel like we have. We are actually nothing else than just right out in open, vulnerable to any disastrous space acitivity that our solar system or galaxy or universe feel spontaneous about… Pretty powerful, right? Moreover, traveling to space as a “tourist” is something that’s been on my agenda for a long time, ever since I read about a multi-millionaire being the first human being ever to do  tourist space. And I am hoping that in 20 years or so, such travels will be much cheaper than what it is today and that I will still be in a very good physical shape to make the trip.

I also think that what Karin is doing is the essence of entrepreneurship through combining existing and new front-end technology with a business model and new ways to do business to commercialize space travel. Although it is not the immediate kind of need most people think of everyday, targeting everyday-needs, it definitely feels very obvious and of-course once you know of it. Which human being doesn’t want to know more about our existence? Who doesn’t want to experience something so much more powerful than just ourselves, our existence and our own consciousness?

The second lecture that has resonated much with me is the one with Gregg Vanourek abour Entrepreneurial Leadership and the ethics and morals of entrepreneurship. This lecture resonated with me because I am someone who strongly believes in taking responsibility and being honest. And  finding investors is such a crucial part for a venture, and the lecture’s practice gave me a good insight of what a real-life complicated, risky and uncertain situation in both starting a business and in finding investors would be like. You always hear that it is risky and confusing and chaotic but during Gregg’s lecture, we got to experience it. Even though it was in a very mini-format, it was still valuable. And what we really felt was the time constraint and fast pace a startup operates in, having to make the “right” decision so quickly whilst trying to miss a fantastic chance of investment. Moreover, it was also nice to learn that lying for investors is a serious crime – good with regulations for dishonesty!

Besides the case,/practice, I also appreciated to learn that a business is also about the heart (vision, values, etc.) and not solely the brain.  It connects back to the fact that you have to be passionate and belief in what you do as well as the softer skills to lead an organisation if you wanna succeed with a startup, thus making entrepreneurship sound even harder than what I already see it as…

Overall, I have really appreciated the guest lectures. It was very good to meet real-life entrepreneurs and hear their stories and they have to say.I really admire them because I think that starting a business and making it successful is the most difficult thing there is.

Last night, in the midst of my light fever and very upside-down stomach, I got the fantastic opportunity to attend the special event Sthlm Tech Meetup with Balderton. Balderton is a venture capital company from London, UK and last night’s event included presentations, guest speakers and last not least a pitch battle between 3 startups.

Among the guest speakers were the sponsors of the event, a venture capitalist from new York named Tanja and the very interesting Alexander Bard (among other a music producer and author). The sponsors of the event were big corporates and Iw as kinda surprisesd in the beginning to find out that companies like Deutsche Bank and Nasdaq OMX were sponsors. Although, when representatives from these companies came up to speak, it turned to not be surprising at all. Both such companies help startups or startups that have been around for a while and grown with transaction services, funding/investments as well as and most importantly IPOs. Nasdaq has for example had over 140 IPOs last year.

Investment banks can actually help startups in many ways. The interviewer also said that banks are important for startups – as a bank’s client, they not only help you with important financial services but they also take you to meet different important people. He also said that once he was on tour in Asia with another investment bank, he got to meet Asia’s richest man who wanted to buy his company. What an eye-opener that the big corporates I most likely would end up working for can do so much for entreprenuers!

The second guest speaker was a venture capitalist from New York, called Tanja (can’t remember last name 🙁 ). She and the interviewer discussed a lot about how some very well-known startups from Sweden such as Candycrush and Minecraft are not known for their origin – people always get surprised when they learn that such are from Sweden.

As for Alexander Bard, he held a very thought-provoking speech not about entrepreneurship in particular, but about consciousness, existence and communities. He talked about how internet is the new God, and that we human beings have created it (God).

Well, Bard started with talking about Burning Man* for quite a long time, and examplified that all that people want is to feel like a part of a community. Spiritualism, the desire to be part of something bigger than oneself, is very important for human beings. Money-making is nowadays a minoritarian activity and being a part of a community is now what matters more, as it also gives us a clear identity.

Furthermore, Bard also said that Technology dictates us, not the other way around. Technology actually tells us how to behave and that the internet is actually a spiritual instrument that connects us all. We also now live online and spend on average 8,5 hours there which is more than sleep! Physical space has become a second-nature for us  as well as money-making.

*Burning Man is an annual week-long event in the deserts of southern Nevada and is an experiment in community, art, radical self-expression, and radical self-reliance


The speech was definitely thought-provoking and in many ways, it makes quite a lot of sense. However, I am an atheist and not a god-fearing woman myself, so I couldn’t really relate myself to the part about God… I do see where he is going with his concept. I do however understand the part about how technology dictates us. Just like I mentioned in my previous post, technology improves the world, but with this improvement comes behavior-changes. It tells us what to do most of the times, and if you think about it, we truly adapt ourselves and the way we live towards current technologies.

Before the pitch battle began, the panelists were introduced. They consisted of Tanja and Alexander Bard as well as 3 representatives from the startup company called Tictail (online shopping cart service). After talking about Tictail for a while, the panelists were asked to give advice for pitches. One of the panelists said that what he looks for in each pitch is passion. A startup is actually a quite irrational thing with its new idea that never existed before and it therefore takes a very special person to do it and go through wall after wall. It also takes about 10 years for a startup to stabilize itself and during that amount of time, a lot of bad things happen that would make any “normal” and “sane” person want to give up and become i.e. a banker or accountant instead. Passion is so important for the tenacity required to make a startup go on.


Then came the pitches. I could only stay for two of them as my stomach was revolting very aggressively towards the end…hm. But the 2 pitches I heard were from the London-based Pimobo (http://pimobo.com) and Stockholm-based MyClosetRoom.

Pimobo, an online/digital moodboard for professionals with over 3 million subscribers, started the pitch with a story with a, although not very particular problem in it. The story was about how design is everywhere and can be from anyone. He then moved on to talking about how things are online nowadays and then described Pimobo.

And as a feedback for his pitch, and also what I though was good as well was that he started his pitch with a story. This is something effective to do with pitches and also something many did with their pitch during last week’s pitch lesson. The panelists also wondered about the competition and mentioned that the competition for such market is quite tough.

MyClosetRoom’s pitch actually started with a description of their product and moved on to present the target group. No story told in the beginning, but it came in the end when the girls mentioned that they wanted girls to inspire each other. The market is also relatively big with fashion blogs everywhere, therefore creating an atmosphere for more relateable influence and inspiration among fashionistas. The startup is basically an online closet (app) where fashion-loving females can create outfits collages and share their style and ideas and so on with each other. The app is also connected to e-stores such as Nelly and Boozst so users can buy things directly through MyClosetRoom. What’s very impressive about this startup is that the two girls who are the founders came up with the idea while still in high school!

The competitors and revenue model were not mentioned and the panelists wondered more about the launch and growth strategy as MyClosetRoom has only pre-launched for now (and has over 1 000 users, mostly in the U.S). Bard also commented that a business based on showing off on the internet is not sustainable. That is how Myspace suddenly lost in lustre because people were so focused on showing off their music while no one really cared what music other people put up on their profiles. He also recommended that MyClosetRoom should have more functions focused on the interactions between the users: “how can we work better together and be a community?”.

And as they were about to wrap things up, I unfortunately had to leave. But this event was truly inspiring, educational and eye-opening! Best of all is that I could connect a lot of the things that I have learned in the course with what people on the stage were talking about! I.e. the pitch feedback, importance of business models, and so on. I left the event with a huuuuge admiration for entrepreneurs! I mean, think of the courage and tenacity it takes to work on a startup! Many people (like me for example) just prefer to take the comfortable and safe way of working for a big corporate.

Before I wrap things up, I just want you all to ask yourselves this: How do you really want to live your life for the next 30-40 years? Do you want to be the ones who take the backseat and quietly watch the show or those who are on the grand stage, being a part of the show and perhaps even the star? Do you wanna be the audience or the star?

Hey world! Alright, bare with me, long post…my fingers had been itching badly for a good amount of time…This was my only cure 😉

Anyways. Having collected some feedback for my pitch and idea sketch, and gone through the course’s reading list, I feel like if I have immersed myself even more into the world of entrepreneurship. And most importantly, I think I understand what makes a startup successful in the long run: a good, sustainable and solid business model (something I was never too aware of before…)

Having myself done a pitch as well as listened to other very inspirational pitches, I get now that the pitch is really only the first step, which is getting investors. (Money is goooood.) The rest of value must created through a good business plan.

And about the pitch – I learned a few things of what to do and what not to do, and most importantly, how to start your pitch (-with what you should start with). Start with a problem, and state the problem in a way that others can connect and relate to it, even though they might not. Many of the best pitches from Thursday had a story and the story had a problem in it. “One night I did A and B, and I realized that C was missing […] And if I did D, it would solve C!” What was also good about some of the pitches was that they stated the market size, or at least the amount of people experiencing the problem, thus both identiying and quatifying the customer segment.

However, what is easy to forget when telling about your business venture idea is the revenue model. This is probably the one thing that the investors are the most interested about. I never understood this before, but after having some of the course’s articles about business model generation, I finally get that no matter how good or innovative or awesome or glitzy and whatnot your product is, without a good business model or revenue model (i.e. it won’t be profitable), the whole thing is untimately use- and worthless.

The thing is, who doesn’t want to make more money? Creating value for shareholders is all that matters in the universe of good business. That’s what comes after an innovation that makes the world more efficient and changes previous human behaviors. Think of Apple’s iPod and iTunes. Read this article (http://www.forbes.com/2009/12/18/innovation-business-model-leadership-managing-products.html) and you will understand what I am trying to say: Technology improves the world, but the ultimate underlying fuel and driver of the world is after all economic gains. Or does anyone disagree?

To get some post-pitch inspiration (I mean who knows, I might do a REAL pitch one day…) and to prepare myself a little for my third startup event this Monday (The Balderton Pitch Battle), I decided to watch some Dragon’s Den clips.
Here is the chosen one:


In this video, the pitchers are around my age, with a business idea very typical of college kids. It is therefore quite relatable for me. I also personally feel strongly about CSR. I agree with the lady dragon  that CSR is the future and that the paradigm should now shift towards a world where social responsibility is a necessity and something obvious if we human beings want to sustain ourselves for another century at least. Business Schools should really start teaching these things… Hopefully not just a “fad”.


And to the Business Model importance. The pitchers were mostly asked about the the costs (how much is it gonna cost us to plant a tre for each dollar of sales), the profits and so on, once again proving it to me that hey, here’s a pretty good idea, but it won’t be anything unless we can move forward and spread it and profit from it.

It’s not that the latter is more important than the former, just that, both can’t really survive without the other. A good business model can prevent competitors from eating you alive through for example imitating your idea. A good business model will also make your business strong enough to stand on its feet and spread further. And, just as stated in Osterwalder’s business model canvas, key resources and channels are a key part too: the pitchers’ own tree farm, the lady dragon’s nisched marketing company, relevant ofshore contacts in Hong Kong etc..

Hmm, wonder how profitable this tree-t-shirt business got in the end..

Yesterday, I (and Danny) got to attend the Stockholm Startup Weekend Bootcamp hosted by Stockholm Startup Weekend at the venue for Young Innovation HUB. It was basically a workshop held to prepare all participants of the coming Startup Weekend. The theme of the bootcamp this time was focus on Product Design, or design in particular.

After having a lecture about the importance of a good business model for the success of your business idea, I found it very useful to (6 hours later) learn that a good product design and the way you want to convey your idea/product/service to others is very important as well. I think you have to have both: a solid business model and a good presentation so that you gain your public attraction. And then the best way to sustain that is through substance, which would your business model.


Anyhow, with that being said… The event consisted of several speakers who focused on the theme of product deisgn. One of the speakers was Erik Ceder, who works at Veryday, which is a people-and end-user driven desing company that has had large corporate customer like Spotify, Toyota, IKEA and so on (the list was endless, phew). It is actually one of the top 5 design consultancies in the world! Furthermore, Ceder has also won the Red Dot Award for Product Design, which is basically equivalent  to the oscars in the digital design world. Pretty cool 🙂

The speakers gave us some useful tips in how to make your product i.e. app, webdesign etc. appealing and easy to grasp for your customers, or to the audience just in general. They 3 main tips were:

1) Simplify it/Less is More (even though you get lots of ideas for your product/service you need to scale you down layout to simplicity for others to easily understand and see a red thread)

2) Bring it to life/Branding (your product must have character and personality to create a credibility with your customers)

3) Fake It ’til You Make It (really spend time on developing your business plan)

Something else that I learned, and something the speakers were very good at pointing out was that Design is really about Conversion, meaning that it is in the end about changing behaviors (of users) and making usage more simple. One pretty interesting tip was that you should do the so-called “squint test, meaning that you should stand 3 meters away from you webpage or app to see what your customers would notice first. Then you should ask yourself if you like what you see  😎


All in all, I believe that design/product design is a crucial part in developing your idea/product/service. It is a way to convey a message, a chance to showcase your stuff to your customers and instill a feeling or create a connection in and with them, especially when a lot of today’s innovation are digital – several business ideas that I have seen for the past few weeks have been based on mobile apps – we surely are going more and more digital!

However, a good busines splan and model is just as important. So I think both must go equally well hand-in-hand. So watch for my next post where I will go deeper into business plan/model generation! Also, read Danny’s post too to get more perspectives! 🙂

Yesterday, I attended the open house event at Student Inc with Raquel, Lenny and Peter from the awesome team Dreamgineering. My Klint, the at Student Inc. manager, gave us a very informative and  insightful tour of Studen Inc and the startups that they have helped and are helping along the way.

As Raquel and Lenny probably has informed you in their posts http://intopreneur.com/?post_format=link and http://intopreneur.com/?p=173, Student Inc is a KTH organziation that supports Technical startups by KTH students, not through investing in them but helping them find investors.

To sumarize and not to repeat too much of what my aweosme teammates have already told you: around approximately 10 am My gave us a tour/introduction of the timeline for startups that Student Inc helps and it includes 3 phases: Initiation, Development and Phase Out with the third phase being that you can pretty much stand completely on your own (see picture below). We were also introduced of all the very exicitng business ideas that were happening. The creativity on that timeline seemed endless! 🙂



Some interesting things that My reminded us about Entrepreneurship were that as a startup, you have to earn your investors (i.e. laying a good groundwork and building a solid business model etc.), and also that passion for what it is that you do is very important (some thing I talked about in my previous post).  As there will be ups and downs,  only a passion for what you do will “get you through” it ( as well as positive customer feedbacks – getting recognition and appreciation for your work in any area is always a fantastic feeling that fuels you up with energ).  So basically, you have to be very into your idea, what you do and what value it brings to your surroundings to get through the downs and also keep on getting yourself through the many challenges and the huge amount of hard work (especially finding investors) that startups embody. But ups are obviously very easy to sail by in whatever you choose to do, but the downs? Trickier. Much trickier.


On top of this, My also pointed out that Persistence is crucial as well. And seeing the 3 phases the startups on Student Inc’s timeline have to go through, it surely is. However, all successful startups such as Spotify, Apple, Facebook started out being small. It is through hard work and being tenacious that got them to where they are. It sounds obvious but I can really imagine that when you have a business idea that is new to the world and without any funding and with the insecurity around it all, letting it go does seem tempting.

Anyways, I am excited to start working on Phase 1 of my idea for the course and trying out all the things that I have learned to far. My will also come with some useful feedback to the whole team, and who knows, maybe my idea (or another one) will be launched into the real world one day 😀

/Yuwei, team Dreamgineering


The word ‘Entrepreneurship’ has never resonated much with me. I have always pictured myself as that person who goes on to work for big noble firms,  continuing with and improving what others have already started, and finding fullfilment and purposeness through that.. But creating something new and doing startups? Not so much. Although I have a feeling that this course will change my viewpoint…

One negative perception that I’ve had of entrepreneurship is that people go into it almost solely because of the fame and money. However, having read some of this course’s articles (i.e. Thomas Oppong, ‘Don’t Just Start a Business, Solve A Problem’) and after today’s lecture about Idea Generation, I am starting to get a different perception. Sure enough, I still think money accounts for a big part of all the reasons people become entrepreneurs, but I have also come to realize that what many entrepreneurs actually want to do is to make the world a more efficient (and in most cases better) place through solving recurrent problems in various areas. I believe that the best ideas and creations must come from those who foremostly just want to solve a problem, not triggered by any other factors such as money or fame. Because, at the end of the day, doing something out of one’s passion, belief and self-initiated purpose is what creates meaning. And meaning is what can truly create an endless drive that is essential for success.

Another misconception I’ve had about entrepeneurship is that, the idea and the product all have to be really big, or at least become that really quickly. Maybe it’s because that majority of the time, small startups don’t get as much attention as the ones that have become very big and successful. Or that I don’t pay enough attention to them… But after today’s lecture, I strangely got very excited just by knowing that you should/can start small and find a solution to a problem that serves “only” a smaller (core) group of people. It actually makes a lot of sense – one step at a time, right? And you don’t have to go very drastic with the product – small changes and improvements suffice 🙂 Next time, I will no longer be dismissive about ideas that come to my mind. I will get on with it and think, ‘who else can benefit from this idea?’ and ‘how cna I take this one step further?’

So, what’s upcoming now is to generate a good idea sketch. Good to learn that brainstorming from scratch might not really help. However, Idea Generation is just the beginning. I read somehwere that a sound business plan and execution are just as important, if not more. So, with that said – I am looking forward to the upcoming lectures!

/Yuwei (Yuwzhng), Team Dreamgineering