December As I was deciding what to write about next, I was surprised to find that two separate essays I'd been planning to write were actually the same. The first is about how to ace your Y Combinator interview. There has been so much nonsense written about this topic that I've been meaning for years to write something telling founders the truth. Keep reading, and you'll learn both simultaneously.
How to Do What You Love: Notes from a Paul Graham Essay
Want to start a startup? Get funded by Y Combinator. April , rev. April This article is derived from a talk given at the Franz Developer Symposium. In the summer of , my friend Robert Morris and I started a startup called Viaweb. Our plan was to write software that would let end users build online stores. What was novel about this software, at the time, was that it ran on our server, using ordinary Web pages as the interface.
Paul Graham's How To Do What You Love
Big ideas, as told by PG, come in three varieties: easy and obvious, hard and obvious, and hard and non-obvious. Infographic based on Paul Graham's essay. Actionable infographic guide on how to start a startup based on an eponymous essay by Paul Graham, re-interpreted by Anna Vital. An infographic guide to investors, their thinking and psychology in 23 points. As told by Y Combinator founder Paul Graham in his eponymous essay.
Before you start reading this piece, I want to inform you that the question presented here is equivalent to a mathematical problem that has multiple possible answers. The answer depends on you; how do you arrive at one of his articles, and what are you seeking. I was wondering if they can be presented in a manner that is relevant to some readers. This one is easy.