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Voice Input – Some Observations

A VC - August 6, 2018 - 3:47am

I have an excellent voice assistant on my Android phone. I never use it.

I could be dictating this blog post using the same voice assistant. I don’t do that except when I want to prove that I can.

We have had Alexa and Google Home in our home. We shut them off and sent them away.

But we use the Siri voice assistant on our AppleTV all the time.

Why?

Well for one, searching for video content does not have to be exact. Just close enough. So when you say “Allen Iverson crossover Michael Jordan” into your AppleTV remote, even if Siri doesn’t translate that perfectly, YouTube understands it and delivers up one of my favorite basketball moments reliably.

Second, the keypad entry on AppleTV is horrible. I spent some time yesterday setting up apps, entering passwords, etc and it is about the most frustrating experience I’ve had on a computer in a long time.

Siri on the AppleTV is so much better than the alternative and reliably good enough that it has become the way we interact with our AppleTV.

Another example is my car. I have a Jeep and it has this awful smart car UI called UConnect in it. It’s the worst. Except I can say “call Joanne Wilson” while I am driving and it does that pretty reliably. I have called a person we know named Jan Wilson a few times by accident, but that is way better than another kind of a accident in my Jeep.

So while voice imput has not taken hold in our life where text input works reliably and conveniently, it has taken hold where text input is not reliable, convenient, or safe.

What this tells me is the path forward for voice input technology, which has gotten very good, is in applications that are not mainstream yet but can get mainstream by solving the data input problem.

And, in fact, that is what is already happening.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Nick Grossman — August 15, 2018
A little, and then a little more

Categories: Blog articles

What Was, What Is, and What Will Be

A VC - August 5, 2018 - 3:36am

A friend shared this book and blog with me called Vanishing New York. Both chronicle the loss of the culture and institutions that made NYC a magical place to live in the 70s, 80s, and 90s.

Certainly rising rents, rising wealth, a rising proportion of apartments owned by people who don’t live here, and all in all, a major bout of affluenza is afflicting Manhattan and possibly greater NYC right now.

But I personally struggle with sentimentality and wistfulness. Yes, the NYC that I fell in love the in the early 80s is no more, replaced by something that is much harder to sing the praises of.

But what interests me more is not what was or even what is, but what will be?

Where is NYC heading?

How will it manage it’s transportation crisis?

How will it cope with rising sea levels?

How will it deal with entire blocks of empty store fronts, brought on by the rise of ecommerce and landlords who won’t accept that their space is no longer worth what it once was?

I loved this Atlantic piece that suggested NYC should reimagine it’s massive array of subway tunnels as the underground highways for autonomous vehicles. I have no idea if that is a good idea or even feasible. But I love the ingenuity and thinking the author displays.

The Gotham Gal and I are making an apartment building in Brooklyn that is heated and cooled by solar power and has enough left over that we can sell it to the deregulating energy markets in New York State. We hope to make a few more of these buildings and maybe we will inspire other developers to do the same.

I am drawn to the vitality of life in the outer boroughs where the melting pot vibe still pulses through the neighborhoods. Of course, gentrification can and will mess them up the same way it has messed up Manhattan if we aren’t careful. But we still have time to implement policies that can mitigate the negative aspects of gentrification.

My point is this.

We can, and probably should, bear witness to what has become of NYC and what we have lost in the process.

But we must also be working on, investing in, and imaging what NYC (and life in general) can and will become.

Change is the only constant. Fighting it is a losing proposition. Shaping it is the winning one.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Nick Grossman — August 13, 2018
Layers

Categories: Blog articles

Video Of The Week: Peter Kafka Interview of Kerry Trainor, SoundCloud CEO

A VC - August 4, 2018 - 3:44am

At the Code Media conference a few months, Peter Kafka interviewed Kerry Trainor, CEO of our portfolio company SoundCloud.

It’s a great conversation about the past and future of SoundCloud and also the past and future of the music business.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Nick Grossman — August 13, 2018
Layers

Albert Wenger — August 13, 2018
World After Capital: The Knowledge Loop

Categories: Blog articles

Feature Friday: The AppleTV TV App

A VC - August 3, 2018 - 3:53am

In late 2016/early 2017, Apple introduced a new app to the AppleTV called TV. We’ve had it on our various AppleTV devices but have not been big users of it until this summer.

With our recent move to ditch traditional cable/satellite and go “over the top”, we have started using the AppleTV a lot more and the TV app has become our primary way into TV content.

When you launch it, the app shows you what is playing now and what you have been watching recently:

There is a sports tab that is great when a lot of sports is on but not so great at 6:45am:

You connect your various apps to the TV app in settings and then the TV app aggregates the content from all of them:

What I don’t understand is is why some apps are supported and others are not. The awesome YouTubeTV app and Netflix, for example, are not supported by the TV app.

I guess this feature is invite only right now or something like that.

If the TV app was connected to every app that we have on our AppleTV, it would be the Google of TV and that’s a pretty powerful place for Apple to be. I have to believe that it is in their interest to go there.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Albert Wenger — August 11, 2018
Speech and Power

Categories: Blog articles

Sonos

A VC - August 2, 2018 - 2:57am

Sonos priced it’s initial public offering last night at $15/share and will start trading today under the ticker SONO.

I am very fond of this company and the products it makes. The Gotham Gal and I are surely one of the company’s best customers.

I am not an investor in Sonos, nor is USV, and this post is not a recommendation to purchase the stock. It is a love letter to the company.

The love affair started twelve years ago, in March of 2006.

The marketing folks at Sonos reached out to me and suggested that they sponsor the music picks I used to run on the sidebar on the AVC blog.

I said yes and Sonos ads started appearing on the AVC blog that month.

I also received a test unit and reviewed the Sonos product here on AVC later that month.

A year later, I visited Sonos at their headquarters in Santa Barbara California.

Over the years, we have purchased so many Sonos devices that I have lost count. We use them everywhere.

I have also written about Sonos dozens of times here at AVC.

There have been many attempts to build a home music device that is better than Sonos.

They have all failed.

It is possible that Apple will get it right with the HomePod.

But they haven’t done that yet.

And even if they do, we will likely stay with Sonos as it works so well for us and we have them everywhere.

And now Sonos is a public company. Well played Sonos.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Albert Wenger — August 11, 2018
Speech and Power

Categories: Blog articles

Developer In Residence

A VC - August 1, 2018 - 3:35am

For the past six months, Jed has been helping USV build some much-needed tools to connect people at our 60+ portfolio companies to each other.

It has worked out well, so well that we decided to ask Jed to join us full time in a new role that we call Developer In Residence.

Why would a VC firm need a full-time software developer?

Well, we have always had people at USV who can code, but it was always a side thing, never our full-time job.

And there are things that we are doing at USV that require a full-time commitment to the code.

Jed explained all of this and the fact that he moonlights as a bass singer in a barbershop quartet, on the USV blog yesterday.

At USV, we are committed to helping our portfolio companies without asking them to do a lot of the work to enable that.

Ultimately that requires intelligence that is automated and that means writing and maintaining code.

And so I’m thrilled that we now have a full-time person at USV who is doing that for us and our portfolio.

Categories: Blog articles

Where Did You Go To School?

A VC - July 31, 2018 - 2:57am

I read this post yesterday that says that 40% of VC investors went to either Stanford or Harvard.

Frankly, I am not surprised.

I’ve worked in this industry for over thirty years. It is full of Stanford and Harvard grads.

I’ve got nothing against either school. They are wonderful education institutions and full of great people.

We have Stanford and Harvard alums at USV so we are certainly a contributor to this statistic. But we don’t have 40% of our team from those two schools.

We don’t ask where you went to school on our analyst application. We ask you to answer four questions and we go from there.

I learned the VC business from a man who went to Case Western Reserve University, my co-founder of Flatiron Partners went to Queens College, and my co-founder of USV went to Wesleyan University.

We have hired analysts at USV that did not graduate from college and maybe didn’t even go, I really don’t know and don’t care.

What I have learned from all of these individuals is that curious and brilliant people come from all places, all genders, and all ethnic and racial backgrounds.

The VC business is making some progress on gender diversity. This chart is from the same post that I linked to at the start of this post.

Eighteen percent is not a number to be proud of, but 60% growth in two years is. If we continue at that rate of gender diversity growth, the VC business could be gender neutral by the middle of next decade. It would not surprise me if that happens. I feel the desire for gender diversity pulsing through our industry so powerfully right now.

But in most other ways, the VC business is still a very homogenous place. Mostly white and, it turns out, mostly educated at a handful of higher education institutions.

We can do better. We must do better. And, I hope, we will do better. Looking in the mirror and not liking what you are seeing is the first step to rehabilitation.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Jennifer Greenberg — August 8, 2018
Analyzing Tools Used by Our Network

Categories: Blog articles

Kin Developer Program

A VC - July 30, 2018 - 3:47am

Kin, the cryptocurrency launched by Kik (a USV portfolio company), recently launched a developer challenge. The challenge: build a breakout cryptocurrency-based consumer experience.

Kin is a cryptocurrency focused on driving mainstream consumer transactions. Kin envisions a world where cryptocurrencies are used by people every day.

Consumers have no problem buying coffee with dollars every day. Dollars work great for that transaction.

Kin is focused on driving daily consumer utility in the digital world. Digital value for digital goods.

So, Kin launched a program designed to incentivize developers to build consumer apps with the Kin SDK.  The incentives are described here.

Developers are invited to submit ideas by August 10th. If you’re selected, and you publish an app, and you drive a significant number of active Kin wallets, you will receive the incentives.

This is a greenfield opportunity for developers. There are all sorts of consumer use cases to be discovered. So build a fun app and get rewarded for doing it.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Jennifer Greenberg — August 8, 2018
Analyzing Tools Used by Our Network

Categories: Blog articles

Drinking From The Crypto Firehose

A VC - July 29, 2018 - 4:25am

It is my view and our view at USV that the crypto market is in what Carlota Perez calls the installation phase.

We believe that we are still putting the pieces in place for a new technology architecture to take hold.

The “big bang” for this technology cycle was the publishing of Satoshi’s whitepaper, almost ten years ago.

But we still don’t have consensus mechanisms that can scale to transaction speeds that are typical of mainstream web apps, we don’t yet have consensus mechanisms that are both energy efficient and battle-tested at scale, we don’t have an array of development tools that make building applications on this stack easy, quick, safe, and secure, we don’t have hundreds of millions of users with crypto browsers & wallets, and we don’t have all the other things that would need to be in place in order to move into the deployment phase.

But we do have the one thing that is the hallmark of a classic installation phase. We have a frenzy of innovation and financial capital that has been unleashed by the ICO boom, itself a creation of the crypto tech cycle.

Over $20bn has been raised by crypto projects via ICOs in the last 18 months.

And that is not counting the amount of capital that has gone into crypto companies via traditional means (venture capital, angel capital, etc).

This frenzy of entrepreneurship and investment has unleashed thousands of crypto projects all around the world.

And many of these teams, projects, companies are shipping things now.

Which is leading to an incredible amount of innovation coming to market in a very short period of time.

Like any early market, most of these projects and companies will fail. Some will fail to ship. Some will ship things that don’t work. Some will ship things that work but aren’t adopted. And some will ship things that are adopted but are surpassed by something better. The failure rate of these thousands of projects will be very high.

But inside this cohort of companies and projects will be the next Google, Amazon, Facebook, Twitter, Dropbox, Uber, and Airbnb.

And so the job of a crypto investor is to sort through all of them and decide which ones have the best chance of emerging as a winner.

We have been doing that for seven years now, since we first started poking around this sector in 2011.

And it has never been harder.

It is like drinking from a firehose right now.

There are so many high-quality projects, high-quality teams, and blue-chip financings happening in the crypto market right now.

It makes my head spin just trying to stay on top of it all.

And we have a great team of investors at USV working on this, and we have a network of crypto funds we have invested in that we collaborate with, and we have a bunch of like-minded VC firms that we work with in this sector.

That produces a lot of information flow and helps us better understand what is going on.

And what is going on is a frenzy of innovation that will lead to many important things.

But keeping up with it all is exhausting.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Jennifer Greenberg — August 8, 2018
Analyzing Tools Used by Our Network

Dani Grant — August 7, 2018
The Distributed Computing Update

Categories: Blog articles

Video Of The Week: Ten Ways To Be Your Own Boss

A VC - July 28, 2018 - 5:00am

I spoke to a group of women entrepreneurs a few weeks ago, and one asked me “why do you need to raise VC?”

And the answer is “you don’t.”

The vast majority of entrepreneurs out there don’t raise VC. Many don’t raise any money to start their businesses.

As I was answering that question, I thought about a talk I gave at the 99U Conference back in 2012 called “Ten Ways To Be Your Own Boss.”

I’m sure I have posted this here before, probably back in 2012, but I thought I’d post it again.

It makes the point that you don’t need VC to be an entrepreneur pretty nicely.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Albert Wenger — August 6, 2018
World After Capital: The Power of Knowledge

Dani Grant — August 6, 2018
Middleman: In Beta Today

Categories: Blog articles

Funding Friday: A Flying Saucer Tortillero

A VC - July 27, 2018 - 4:19am

I am a big fan of small creative projects on Kickstarter. And I also love supporting creators from other parts of the world.

As an example, I backed this project out of Mexico today. The designer is creating a tortillero, a tortilla warmer, that looks like a flying saucer.

And, naturally, I also love warm tortillas.

Categories: Blog articles

I Don’t Know

A VC - July 26, 2018 - 4:21am

An entrepreneur asked me a great question last week:

When is it OK to say I don’t know in a pitch meeting?

I told her the following things:

1/ This varies from investor to investor. Some investors are looking for founders to have all the answers.

2/ I am not one of those investors but I do want the founders to have some of the answers.

3/ If I asked her how large and valuable her publicly traded competitor is, and she said “I don’t know but I will find out and get back to you on that”, I would be fine with that answer.

4/ If I asked her what the tech stack is that her engineering team is using to build the product, I would be dissapointed if she didn’t know that answer.

In general, I believe it is critical that the founder be knowledgeable about all the details and aspects of the internal operations. They should have those answers on the tip of their tongue. That includes things like monthly burn, cash balance, headcount, etc.

And if you don’t know the answer to the question, you should be honest about it and say that you will get it and get back to the investor. And do that quickly.

Sometimes investors ask ridiculous questions and then you have to bite your tongue and be polite.

I will end with a great story. It was 1991 and we had seed funded a brilliant software engineer who was building a product for the wall street sector. I took him to see a very prestigious VC as we were looking to fill out the seed round. The company was maybe six months old and was not yet in market with the product.

The entrepreneur started in on the market, the opportunity, and the product. Maybe three or four minutes in, the VC interrupts the founder and asks, “what will your revenues and profits be next year and the year after?”

The founder was pissed. He had not even gotten to the product they were building and he was annoyed by the interruption and the question.

So he answers in his broken English “I don’t have a fucking clue.”

Our meeting ended several minutes later and we were shown the door.

We did not secure an investment from that VC but the company was successful and went public five or six years later.

So you obviously don’t need to have all of the answers in a pitch meeting to be successful. But you do need to be polite and respectful if you want to secure the funding. And there are some things you absolutely need to know the answers to.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Albert Wenger — August 3, 2018
Browser, Wallet or Something New? Looking for Crypto Ease of Use

Categories: Blog articles

Who is interfering with whom?

Beyond Money - July 25, 2018 - 11:54am

Virginia State Senator Richard Black addressed the June 30, 2018 Schiller Institute conference via video. In his presentation titled, The True Interest of the United States, Senator Black, a combat veteran, argued that “U.S. foreign policy in Iraq, Libya, Syria and elsewhere in South-West Asia, …has spawned huge armies of terrorists,” and in no way benefits the interests of the American people.

And a vintage article by William Blum, recently republished by Global Research, highlights the hypocrisy of U.S. government officials and the media in blasting Russia for their alleged interference in the U.S. political process, while the U.S. government has a long and sordid history of extreme interference in other countries. I count 55 instances in William Blum’s list of “the United States overthrowing, or attempting to overthrow, a foreign government since the Second World War.” See it here:  Overthrowing Other People’s Governments: The Master List of U.S. “Regime Changes.” –t.h.g.

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Categories: Blog articles

Investment Pace

A VC - July 25, 2018 - 4:15am

We were hanging out with friends last night and one of them asked me how many investments I have made this year. I replied “one so far.” He said, “you are not very active.” and I replied “I do one to two deals a year and always have.” Which surprised him.

I have been investing in early stage companies since the late 80s and over those thirty plus years, I have personally led investments in about sixty companies. An average of less than two investments per year.

Our firm usually makes eight to ten new investments per year, which is one to two new investments per partner per year.

When you are making early-stage investments, which require a lot of your personal involvement over a seven to ten year period, you can only take on so many projects.

If you assume the average hold period for an early stage investment is seven years and if you make one to two investments per year, you will have between seven and fourteen portfolio companies to manage at any one time.

The low end of that range is quite manageable. The high end of that range is not. I have been there.

I believe that early stage venture capital done right is a service business in which the entrepreneur and the company they started is our customer.

We need to be able to service that portfolio company properly and that requires bandwidth at the partner level plus a team around the partners that can provide additional support.

And so that means managing the investment pace tightly and saying no to most opportunities that come in and being really committed and convinced about the projects that we say yes to.

And so that is what we do at USV and what I have done my entire career.

Doing this well is hard. Because if you only make eight to ten new investments per year and expect to produce at least one billion plus exit each year, something we have been able to do every year for almost ten years now, you have to have a pretty high hit rate on super early stage investments.

Our approach to making this work is an evolving thesis that tells us what to invest in and what not to invest in, rigor and collaboration in our decision making, and real substantial value-add post-investment.

This is not spray and pray, this is not following the herd, this is not momentum investing.

This is thesis-driven, active early stage investing, which has always produced the best returns over time and I believe always will.

Categories: Blog articles

Tech:NYC Turns Two

A VC - July 24, 2018 - 2:44am

It seems like yesterday when a bunch of folks in the NYC tech sector decided that it was time to form an organization to represent the tech sector in NYC.

But in fact, it was a little more than two years ago.

There was some upfront work we had to do and in the summer of 2016, we announced Tech:NYC.

Two years later the organization is 630 member companies strong, including over 500 small early-stage companies.

Yesterday, Tech:NYC issued their second annual report, which is just one long web page.

I really like this way of doing annual reports. It’s easy to consume and accessible to anyone with a computer or mobile phone.

If you are involved with or care about the tech sector in NYC, take a minute to read the annual report (it won’t take much more) and see about all the great things that are going on in NYC’s fastest growing economic sector.

And if you aren’t a member yet, you can join our email list at the end of the report and start hearing from us, which hopefully will lead you to join.


USV TEAM POSTS:

Albert Wenger — August 1, 2018
Blogging Hiatus: Reading More

Categories: Blog articles

Best Anonymous VPN Will Help You Hide Online

nuance intelligence - November 23, 2015 - 12:53pm

You have probably gotten used to the general visibility and exposure of the internet world. You communicate freely with your friends on social media, research on current events and important items that you come across. People you don’t know may even have approached you with a post or inquiry. Certainly, being in the “public eye” has its advantages.

The Need for Invisibility

best secret vpn

Sometimes, there are certain aspects of your life, or your work that needs some sort of invisibility cloak. Take for instance, launching a personal blog or website. While preparations are ongoing, you focus on ensuring that your products and services remain hidden for public view – after all, this is part of your marketing program to come out with a bang. Online viewers are more likely to appreciate something that just popped out of nowhere, than view bits and pieces before the full unveiling.

You can be a game developer, and pooling general and technical data needs to be something that must be kept under wraps, until the appointed time wherein you can show the whole internet world about what you have created. You can be a business owner or an employee, and needs a secure connection in order to access company data over the public internet.

Read more useful info about vpn for anonymity on the below URLs Too:

https://www.hellovpn.com/

Going incognito in the public eye

This is where virtual network services come in. A Virtual Private Network (VPN) is your own unique pathway in order to achieve invisibility and secure your details while working online. It is an application or service that helps provide you with a cloak to put on your activities while using the internet. VPN provides a user with a unique IP address that can help dissuade traces, and ensures that you remain invisible to the other internet users when dealing with important or sensitive data.

With the advantages of the internet, there are still times that what you are doing does not need to be under public scrutiny. It can be to protect an online study, or in the downloading and uploading of personal and sensitive company information.

An anonymity vpn benefit is an application that you need to include in your dossier of online tools. A networking vpn is designed to provide you with the invisibility that you need in order to secure your details. The best of vpn utility are easily accessed and found on the internet. Several types and applications are available – those that are used in a professional capacity and focuses on security, and those that provide best virtual secured network services for torrenting and transmitting of data.…

Categories: Blog articles

Evaluating the Right Chef And Step Into This Article To Hire Personal Chef

nuance intelligence - October 22, 2015 - 6:54am

Hiring the right personal chef is a big challenge to all people, especially that there is a lot of them that they can find in the market. Most of the personal chefs that you can hire may have their own skills for you to know and consider for your needs and preferences.

Hire Personal Chef  At  www.ANGIESSECRETGARDEN.com– there are some things that you have to check to have assurances on the services that they will provide to you. In this article, you will be guided on the things you have to consider when you hire a chef in your own home.

choose the best cook

A Quick Checklist

In order for you to know the things that you have to check on the personal chef that you will hire, there is a quick checklist that you can follow. Check the rundown below to have a better idea:

check list to pick the right personal chef

Long Term Experience – before you hire a chef for a dinner party, you have to check first if he has enough experience in this field. This is really important as you would not want to hire someone that does not have any idea on the things that he has to do for you.

Knowledge in Food Safety and Sanity – food poisoning is starting to become really common in the market right now and it is the last thing you want to experience. So, make sure that the personal chefs you will hire do know how to keep the food safe and clean.

Flexible Time and Schedule – there should also be a very flexible time and schedule from the chef especially if you will need their services during the weekends or even during the holiday season.

Can Cook Any Kind of Food – there are times that you would like to ask the chef to cook the food you are craving for and with that, you have to make sure that he do know how cook any kind of food especially your favorite ones.

Prepare Meals on Time – the chef should also need to prepare the meals on time. This is really important, especially if you will hire them for special occasions wherein there will be guests that you do not want to experience delays with the foods.

If this article helps you out in evaluating and finding the right personal chef for you, then we would be glad to hear your story. Please let us know about it and leave your message in our comment box below.…

Categories: Blog articles

Top 10 Places to Visit in the World for Beach Lovers

nuance intelligence - October 21, 2015 - 3:31am

Are you thinking where could be the best beach for you to visit? We provided a list of the UpandNet.Com top 10 places to visit in the world that are all meant for beach lovers like you. Check it out and know what you are looking for.

top 10 places

  • Seychelles

The color pale pink sands of the Anse Source d’Argent is really the most common reason why many beach lovers would like to visit and go in this place. One should not miss the chance of enjoying the beauty of it.

  • Maldives

Whether you want to spend most of your day with the fishes or just go and do some water activities, the Maldives could be the one you are looking for. Almost every part of the place shouts for eternal beauty that is being appreciated by many tourists around the world.

  • Bora Bora

The place is considered to be a magical island and it could be the best place for most couples because of the intimate hotels, isolated beaches and total quiet atmosphere that could give you peace and love at the same time.

  • The Hamptons

We all know that New York City is one of the most modern cities in the world and with the Hamptons you can surely enjoy the prettiest beaches along the Long Island with the unspoiled and well preserved shoreline as well.

  • Lanikai Beach

There are a lot of palm trees swaying along the white beach, the sparkling sand, the endless sunshine and the lush tropical plants which makes the Lanikai Beach to be part of the top places to go in the world.

  • Nantucket Island

The waters in the area are extremely calm and there are a lot of sands that you can use for castle building and sunbathing!
Fraser Island

This is part of the world’s heritage that you should really check out and visit.

  • St. Bart’s

The place totally stands out because of the relaxation that you can have from it.

  • Langkawi

As translated, this is the land of one’s wishes and it is a reputed refuge for the pirates which could be perfect for all travelers looking for escape.

  • Kauna’oa Bay

The perfect blue ocean and white sand waits for all beach lovers in the Kauna’oa Bay!

Do you agree with our list? Do you have some suggestions? Don’t hesitate to share it with us.…

Categories: Blog articles

Fashion Guest Post Blogs How to Find the Right Website Read to Learn More

nuance intelligence - October 20, 2015 - 7:47am

taking guest post on your fashion blog siteWhen it comes to looking for the best cheap guest posting service, it would take a pretty good amount of research to succeed. However, it is possible and that is for sure. Good thing, this is possible to be undertaken these days because there are posting services which are natural in nature. They can provide the needed help in here. What can be expected from the service anyway? For sure, upon checking for the said service provider, authoritative blogs will surely be enjoyed. The links from the mentioned can be interesting enough. They are only produced by experts.

Buying Guest Posts

There are tons of considerations when it comes to those who want to buy fashion guest post. This should be realized prior to engaging with anyone. High quality service should always be the goal. Natural guest posting services are meant to promote the website to more clients. This has to be achieved. Google turned out be ruthless and for those who want to protect their website from the wrath and faith of Google Penguin, and then link profile has to be strengthened for whatever it’s worth. Private networks are rarely encouraged though.

The use of black-hat SEO tactics is not acceptable. The idea is always to adopt natural approach. With the best research, blog posting services can be enjoyed. That is for sure! It is not impossible considering the fact that there are always authority websites.

As what has been said over and over, it will help a lot to conduct a research. This is always the answer for – the best fashion guest posting site for you. Selecting the best option is always available for tons of digital business owners around the place.

The same is also true for marketing agencies almost available for everyone. The experts in the industry will definitely be able to work on this. This is for sure! Experts in the industry will always come to a scale of high-grade and quality creation. This should be an effective way to reach and then make use of a powerful link building later on.

Nothing will be safer than going for agencies which have been working on high standards ever since. Learning about this is feasible by reading reviews and the like. Paying a meticulous attention to details and even to client service should be the answer too.

Enjoying weekly reporting must be undertaken. This is going to support responses as time goes by. That is for sure! Take note of this!…

Categories: Blog articles

Buy Targeted Traffic To Benefits When Having a Business Online

nuance intelligence - October 17, 2015 - 11:18am

buy targeted traffic to get more website visitors

Online marketing can be the best way for you to start a business. If you will compare the way people put up a business before on how people do it these days, for sure you would be more favorable having a business online. It doesn’t matter if you are rich or poor because as long as you are determined to manage an online business and share what you have to people then starting an online business will always be possible.

If you are planning to take your chance succeeding online, then you have to learn first how to establish your online presence. This is when web traffic is needed in order for you to make a sale.

Though you can try using social media just like what I did, it would be better for you to go for an assured way. So to help you out you can buy quality website traffic online in order for you to save time, effort, and money,

For people who are having doubts whether to invest their money in an online business, I will share these benefits for you to realize how it can be advantageous to your finances if you can successfully make remarkable sales.

Reasons of Why You Have to Try Marketing Online

1. You don’t need to come up with a large amount of budget to get started.
2. You have the control with your time. This is why even if you are employed or have to deal with other tasks it is still possible for you to have a business online.
3. You can manage your business anywhere you are as long as you have a device and an internet connection to go online.
4. You can experience a constant amount of profits without exerting much effort or hiring employees.

web based business

Read More: Best website for buying targeted traffic, it would be easier for your website to appear in search engine results despite of having lots of competitors. You have to look for a reputable provider that can guarantee you quality services. You can avail cheap website traffic that will suit your budget. As long as you find the service effective to your website then you can start applying it.

It is also of a great advantage if you know something about web traffic analysis. This will give you an idea if your website is improving or not. There are various tools that can help you check the traffic that your website receives. If ever that you have an idea about the best tool that people can use to monitor web traffic then you can leave your comments.

You can also share useful tips to boost up website traffic easily.…

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