Blockchain could be the important innovation since the Internet. We are reeling from the Equifax leak. There is a huge trust problem on the Internet. Blockchain solves these problems, however it will take time for each industry to gain the full benefit.
These two videos provide a great crash course in understanding Blockchain and some real world use cases.
Friends, I’m very excited to announce that my company has launched a mobile app that will help you easily discover great songs and bands!
There’s more music being created now than any other time in history and who has the time to search through Spotify? The Gigable Music app will bring the cream of the crop to the surface. Pick a playlist, press play. If the song hits you, there’s a ticket button to go see the band live. The “local playlist” uses gps to determine where you are and automagically builds a playlist based on bands touring near you. Simple and potent. No fluff and no ads! It’s like radio 2.0.
The launch was set for July 1 and we hit the target! The app itself has been months in the making. The concept is something I’ve been experimenting with for years.
There’s several very cool shows we are producing this summer to introduce some of the music we are finding. You can see the schedule on Gigable.net (or in the app after 7/1!)
Anyone who loads the app gets $20 toward a concert, so give it a spin!
The paradox for finding the right solution (for any problem) these days is that our instinct is to seek outside resources. With all the innovation, tools, apps, shortcuts, etc. available to us we look for a quick fix externally, rather than an internal remedy.
The quintessential example is the story about writing in zero gravity. Supposedly, the U.S. spent millions on a pen that would write in space. The Russians used a pencil.
Another example I like to use is The Beatles. They recorded some of the most timeless music in history with very little technology. In fact, they trained themselves to “problem solve” using internal methods – getting more creative with existing tools, rather than looking for external shortcuts.
The result of forcing yourself to problem solve “internally” is that you improve common sense, sharpen your creativity (and save lots of money).
The time will come when you’ve exhausted internal resources and common sense and you will need to go externally to get the next level. By maintaining this practice, you will easily spot the problems that really do need external solutions.
I woke up thinking about how all water in the ocean is being held down by gravity and how it’s a true miracle we just don’t go shooting off the planet into space.
Life is good. I appreciate everything and everyone around me. The more positive I become, the more positive situations occur. The more gratitude and generosity I show, the more goodness comes back to me.
We all know this to be true, but yet act selfishly way too often.