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How do I process meeting minutes for a small team that meets virtually all day long without a strict agenda?
VISIT : Company Secretary-GlobalMany types of meeting minutes sample copies are available shall be helpful
How do you go about making an idea into a finished website? What are the steps you take?
Five Steps for going from Idea to Large Scale Web ApplicationThe question is a bit vague on exactly what kind of website needs building.  If it's a company brochure or a typical ecommerce system, those are well understood enough that Quincy's answer does the trick.  If it's a web "application" like Facebook or AirBnB, you need a different plan:Step 1)  Write User StoriesA "user story" is just a discrete description of a task a person can do with your software.  You phrase them like so, "as a kind of person I can do a thing".  See Quincy Larson's answer for great examples of user stories.User stories are fast to write and help clarify your thoughts and give you something you can discuss with others,  people that will build it, people that will use it, and other people involved with the decisions (AKA, "stakeholders").Step 2)  Cut 50% and then cut another 50%A complex system that works is invariably found to have evolved from a simple system that worked. A complex system designed from scratch never works and cannot be patched up to make it work. You have to start over with a working simple system. • John GallMost great ideas are ENORMOUS.  Enormous websites cost tens to hundreds of millions of dollars to build and take years to build.  Take Uber.  They raised around around $300M in their first few rounds and probably spent all that cash building their platform.  I suspect they've spent a lot more.  You don't raise over $5B just for fun.  They also started back in 2022. a full 6 years ago and they're still working on it.  If they could have done it faster and cheaper, they would have.  That's how much money and time it takes to build something significant. If you force yourself to cut your list of user stories in half and keep only the most important items, and then cut it in half again, you'll have a highly focused list that's likely small enough to build effectively.Try to release a site that does one thing fantastically and leave everything else out.  Users will complain loudly about all the things it doesn't do, but if you pick the right things, they'll keep using it anyway.Step 3)  Build a PrototypeWhen you're building something new and interesting, there's a lot of risk:The risk that people won't understand it.The risk that people think it's dumb.The risk that people like it but won't pay for it.The risk that you'll run out of time faster than you think because investor money dries up or your company pulls the plug on the project.The risk that something you think is easy, turns out to be impossible.The risk that the thing you think will be hard, is.Building a functioning, ugly, barely-gets-it-done prototype helps you mitigate those risks early.  You can try a prototype with potential users, uncover and exorcise your technological boogy men, and show the bosses and investors something that actually works so they'll let you keep the doors open and the lights on.Step 4)  Polish and ReleaseOnce you've got a prototype working that seems to resonate with a crowd of early adopters, then it's time to clean it up.  Do a deep dive on user interface and graphic design.  Fix all the bugs and get good code test coverage in place.  Design and build your user onboarding systems.  Then release it.  Get as many real people using it as possible.  Test your marketing ideas and growth hacks and see if people love it, or leave it.Step 5)  RepeatBuilding large scale software, as John Gall said, starts with taking something small that works, and iterating on it until it's something big that works.  That's how Facebook, AirBnB, Uber, Google, and most of the other dominate web apps did it.  Learn from them.  Start small, get it in the hands of real users early, and iterate your ass off.  You'll mitigates massive amounts of risk early in the process, and spread the planning over the life of the project as you uncover new knowledge and the world around you changes.
As a business owner, what online/offline templates would you benefit from having (e.g. a template to fill out and send invoices, business plan templates, etc.)?
One awesome highlight of ZipBooks• invoice templates is that you can save default settings like your notes and payment terms for your invoices once you nail down the details of what exactly should be on your invoice. Using ZipBooks for your invoice means never sending off an invoice without your own company information on it (oops!). They actually score your invoice based on what information you include and so you'll be able to leverage the data we've collected from tens of thousands of invoices on what things are important to get you paid faster.Here are a couple tips on things that you will get you paid faster and should definitely be included on your invoice:Company logo: This is part of the invoice template that we prfor you. You'll save a company logo under company settings and you'll never have to think about whether your invoice template header looks good again.Notes: Thanking a customer for their business will always make you stand out in a crowd and leverages the psychological principle of reciprocity so that you get paid faster. Lots of studies show that including a thank you note gets you paid faster. I think that would especially be true when someone is getting a big bill for legal services.Invoice payment terms: Another great free feature of ZipBooks invoice templates for legal services (and anyone else who used our invoice templates for that matter) is that when you put terms into an invoice, we automatically detected it and set a due date for you. If you don't set terms, we assume that the invoice will be due in 14 days. This is the due date that we use to drive the late payment reminder and to display the number of days that a invoice has been outstanding in the AR aging report. If you don't want to set the invoice payment terms every time, you can set it up once under Account Preferences in the ZipBooks app. Pretty neat, right?Customer information: This one might seem pretty straightforward but it should always be on the list of "must haves" when thinking about what you should put on your invoice.Detailed description of bill: ZipBooks' invoice template lends itself to the ability to show a detailed account of everything that you have charged since you last sent an invoice. You can do that by manually entering the invoice details or you can use the time tracker to automatically pull in billable activity once you are ready to send the next invoice for your legal services.
Can I get funding solely to fill out my team?
I hope I can help you with this, I was in a rather similar situation not so long ago.Your answer is pretty simple, you need a technical co founder. While you don't necessarily have to have this person to raise money, it will certainly make fundraising a heck of a lot easier.You should be looking for someone who believes what you believe about the problem you are solving. Someone who is as passionate as you are about your particular problem and field. This person should be willing to work for much less than what they are worth (and they will have to) because they will see the upside, and you will be parting with a substantial chunk of equity.You ought to look at this person not as an expense, but as a partner, and a huge asset.People want to bet on teams, it sounds like you need to find at least one other person to create your core team.
What are your thoughts on the "Defined Meeting" app, which users, and teams can use to schedule meetings inside organizations (or outside, of course) backed by agendas, and reports, insights, hypothesis by a team member?
This sounds great, except for adding all of that would mean some serious issues with data confidentiality (and data ownership) - and it will require access to a full sized keyboard.Meaning that I see it working in a desktop/laptop/tablet version but not as a standalone app on a tiny smartphone screen.Unless you have access to existing meeting solutions - things that companies already use - and you can expand/speed up the your app to deliver something better, a conversion to a new meeting platform will require an investment of resources, while you don’t say what the savings will be (aka whether it’s going to be worth it).
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