What do you call successful business people who build their businesses from the ground up, sell them for a huge profit and then start all over again? They are commonly known as geniuses or some might even call them crazy, but we call them the Serial Entrepreneurs. Here App Data Room presents some of the most successful serial entrepreneurs, their background and some advice to help you get started on your journey to be one.
According to data compiled by Fundable, only 0.91 percent of startups are funded by angel investors, while a measly 0.05 percent are funded by VCs. In contrast, 57 percent of startups are funded by personal loans and credit, while 38 percent receive funding from family and friends. In this infographic, Entrepreneur.com looks at where startup funding comes from.
Crowdfunding is great for startups, but not always great for all parties involved. Check out the infographic below to learn about some of the biggest successes and failures in crowdfunding.
This infographic from PaymentSense will help you understand some of the most popular myths which put people off starting their business online and debunk them to help you begin to thrive online.
Every new business wants to be in the spotlight. Check out the infographic below to see the top 10 businesses to watch out for in 2013.
The first step in getting a startup going is financing it. This can be a difficult step, but have no fear, there are many ways you can finance your startup. Check out the infographic below to learn about seven innovate ways to get your startup off the ground.
Did you know that Apple started as a small garage business in a Silicon Valley basement? Like so many other companies, the brand started from scratch. In this infographic, Quid Corner looks at the history of three companies, from start-up to household name. Companies include Apple, PayPal and Amstrad.
With IPO flops and billion dollar tech acquisitions, many experts are debating the existence of a tech startup bubble. Is it real? Check out the infographic below presented by BizBrain.org to learn more about the tech startup bubble.
More than one third of all startup businesses fail within the first two years of opening. With such a potentially promising business model, what is going wrong? And what can you do to prevent your own startup from falling flat? Salesforce is here to help: learn what causes startup failure and how to make your business survive and thrive in the future.
Blame it on the media when people seem to think that their hot tech startup will make them a billionaire by their mid-20s. Being a startup, Staff.com is very interested in the factors that contribute to a startup’s success and has created this infographic on the chances that your startup will fail or succeed. This also includes some research on projections for the best sectors to start your new business.
Recent studies have shown that 50 percent of small businesses will fail within the first year and a staggering 95 percent will close their doors before they hit their fifth year of operation. Many factors go into the success or failure of any small business. This infographic presented by top-business-degrees.net explains why some businesses fail and others flourish.
There are not many startups that made it to a billion dollar valuation, but here are the few that did make it. In the infographic below, Staff.com has included a quick look at companies that started in 2004 and onwards (the year when Facebook was founded).
You might not believe it, but now is the best time to start a business. There is less competition because people are focused on surviving, not thriving. There is also a head start on gains once the economy turns around as well as lower office space prices and wages. Check out the infographic below presented by ProfitBricks to learn more about why it’s start-up time in America.
Since 1987, SXSW has morphed into an interactive, film and music conference and festival that brought together 19,364 attendees in 2011. Rocksauce Studios has created the following infographic that dissects the interactive portion of SXSW, and proves why this conference is the new popular techie playground.