- published: 24 Apr 2015
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Stanford go.to.market is an intensive six-day certificate program that teaches participants practical business skills who are starting a new venture or leading a project in a larger organization. Participants will learn to refine their business ideas and how to best pitch these ideas. This program is designed for entrepreneurs, innovators, scientists, engineers and students with business ideas who are currently developing their strategies and plans. Learn more: https://www.gsb.stanford.edu/programs/stanford-gotomarket
Go to http://goo.gl/9RRav8 to see Josh Rauh's new self-paced online course from the Stanford Graduate School of Business, Stocks and Bonds: Risk and Returns with Professor Josh Rauh. Instructional videos and exercises free online until April 2015.
Stanford CSP BUS47 - "Strategic Marketing of High Tech and Clean Tech" Spring 2012 Instructor: Tony Seba Market Segmentation Tony Seba, author of 'Winners Take All - 9 Fundamental Rules of High Tech Strategy" teaches one of the most important concepts in high tech strategy: Segmentation in new or emerging markets. The class includes key concepts such as - Value - Value Proposition - Value Creation and Value Capture - Bottom-up segmentation - Total Available Market (TAM)
Music: https://soundcloud.com/jacobnothubrex/tricky https://soundcloud.com/pointless1/grilled-cheese
How many times did I say "sick" https://www.youtube.com/user/imericuuuh https://www.facebook.com/TaiwaneseCulturalSociety
Preview the online course: Marketing Innovation (XINE254) More info: http://create.stanford.edu/courses/marketing-innovation.php Stanford instructors presents a brief overview of Marketing Innovation, a new online professional course in the Stanford Innovation and Entrepreneurship certifiate. Taking a product to market without a thorough understanding of your target market can dramatically affect consumer adoption. This course will help you maximize the success of your product, service, or cause with hands-on exercises and real-world applications. Learn the framework and marketing tools that thousands of innovators have used to successfully take a wide variety of products and services to market. This course focuses on early stage innovations and developing a cohesive strategy for imple...
What would happen if we took the same "common approach" that we use to solve business problems and applied it to an "uncommon place" in our every day lives? Sarah Joyce asks us what we would do as CEO of an organization that is important to her, and challenges us to apply the same framework as "CEO" of the things that are important to us, too. Joyce is a member of the Class of 2014 at Stanford Graduate School of Business, and is part of the LOWkeynotes initiative. About LOWkeynotes http://www.gsb.stanford.edu/stanford-gsb-experience/academic-advantages/communication-programs
Market Disruption happen in waves. If the first one doesn't wipe out your company or industry, subsequent disruptive waves will. The rate of acceleration of exponential technologies is accelerating. The rate of market adoption is accelerating. Put together these two facts make it unlikely that a company can ever catch up to disruptors. Choosing to wait is Choosing to be Disrupted. This video, from Tony Seba's class at Stanford "Understanding and Leading Market Disruption" uses Kodak and digital imaging as a case study in explaining his concept of "Waves of Disruption".
For Slides+Audio please see - http://www.lse.ac.uk/website-archive/newsAndMedia/videoAndAudio/channels/publicLecturesAndEvents/player.aspx?id=3840 Speaker(s): Professor Alvin Roth Chair: Professor Nava Ashraf Recorded on 15 June 2017 at Old Theatre, Old Building Nobel laureate Alvin Roth will deliver this year’s Morishima Lecture on the topics of game theory, market design and experimental economics. Alvin Roth is the Craig and Susan Shaw Professor of Economics at Stanford University. He was awarded the 2012 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics Sciences jointly with Lloyd Shapley, for their work on the theory of stable allocations and the practice of market design. Nava Ashraf is Professor of Economics at the London School of Economics and Political Science. She is also Director of Re...
March 4, 2009, Richard Morse states that coal is the largest growing source of energy and that regulation and policy are beginning to play a larger role in the economy of coal power. Morse also discusses the heavy reliance on coal by developing countries and the need to understand and evaluate all mitigation options. Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment http://woods.stanford.edu/cgi-bin/energyseminar.php Stanford Channel on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/stanford
Stanford University Professor and 2012 Nobel Laureate Al Roth speaks on his prize-winning research and ground-breaking successes with exchange markets and his life-saving favorite, kidney exchanges. Dr. Roth was the keynote speaker for the GSB Spring Reunions on May 3, 2013. He was introduced by Dean Garth Saloner. Roth is the Craig and Susan McCaw Professor of Economics at Stanford University. Related Links http://alumni.gsb.stanford.edu/events/virtual Selected Works from Dr. Roth http://www.stanford.edu/~alroth/
Stanford CSP BUS47 - "Strategic Marketing of High Tech and Clean Tech" Spring 2012 Instructor: Tony Seba Sizing a new/emerging market: Total Available Market (TAM) Tony Seba, author of 'Winners Take All - 9 Fundamental Rules of High Tech Strategy" teaches an important tool in when developing a business plan to enter a new or emerging market: Total Available Market (TAM).
On Wednesday, January 25, 2017, Baidu chief scientist, Coursera co-founder, and Stanford adjunct professor Andrew Ng spoke at the Stanford MSx Future Forum. The Future Forum is a discussion series that explores the trends that are changing the future. During his talk, Professor Ng discussed how artificial intelligence (AI) is transforming industry after industry. Learn more about the Stanford MSx Program: http://stanford.io/2k03Bgt
Since founding Sequoia Capital in 1972, Don Valentine has financed many of the companies (Apple, Oracle, Electronic Arts, NVIDIA, Cisco, Google, YouTube, etc.) that have been Silicon Valley's biggest technology and business success stories. In this View From The Top talk, he describes some of the insights that allowed him to lead Sequoia through almost four decades of disruptive changes, creating several new industries along the way. More about the View From The Top speaker series: http://www.gsb.stanford.edu/vftt All View From The Top videos: http://www.youtube.com/course?list=EC5C14B375A7F2FEA8