The management of many companies may have this perception, "Occupying the traffic entrance, any business is easy to do." This is like a person who offers incense to the Buddha in a temple, thinking that burning incense and making a wish can solve diseases, poverty and insecurity. happiness.
If this logic is followed, why does Baidu have a search portal but sell takeout to Ele.me, and Tencent can't do social networking?
According to this logic, the Buddha did not need to ask questions 2,500 years ago to help the five practitioners understand the essence of practice, that is, "the five aggregates are non-self and impermanent", as long as you give enough money to make a wish Buy a thousand-year-old body.
The pursuit of traffic entry and permanent growth is the same as the pursuit of a thousand-year-old body, forgetting that the essence of enterprise growth is innovation, and the essence of practice is enlightenment.
Let's think about it, Peter Drucker, as an important management scholar, put forward the phrase "without measurement, there is no growth", the Internet had not yet appeared, and there was no cloud computing and big data, but it country email list was precisely "growth hacking". This term has become popular in the past few years with the rapid increase of Internet practitioners.
This is something to ponder.
I took the time today to revisit Professor Clayton Christensen, the famous author of "The Innovator's Dilemma," in "Where Grow Comes From," the Talk with Google episode of "Where Grow Comes From."
The first thing he said to a bunch of talented Google programmers and product managers in the audience was, "I am very envious that Google has achieved results that have never been astonishing in human business history." His second words It's "We've had nine recessions since World War II, and the most recent one took six years to get the economy back to the point where it needed to hire more people to get jobs done." [Of course this was before Covid-19]
If you think about this sentence carefully, you will definitely understand that after each recession, a group of once brilliant companies will inevitably fail, or even disappear from the market. The way the market continues to drive the economy forward is "impermanence".