Sometimes we recommend our clients to start with a concierge MVP – a minimum viable product that involves directly solving potential customers' problems.
Now, it’s time to move forward and discuss how those hypotheses can be used to maximize learning through a series of minimum viable products (MVPs).
In today's article, we're going to focus on falsifiability—a scientific approach that helps entrepreneurs go about business hypotheses testing with MVPs.
How exactly are you going to decide on features that will make up your minimum viable product? As is often the case in business, the answer is not trivial.
One of the issues causing misunderstanding within the lean start-up methodology is the difference between a prototype and a minimum viable product (MVP).
What do companies like Airbnb, Dropbox, Snapchat, and Uber have in common? The answer is simple.
Before discussing the MVP development process, it is helpful to recall what the minimum viable product is.
Now it’s time to say a few words about the MVP development process itself.
It’s no secret that the traditional methods of finding web developers do not work well in the case of the lean startup methodology.
The minimum viable product (MVP), sometimes referred to as a “lean startup MVP,” is a way to test a new product. In one of our previous articles, we mentioned that the biggest mistake entrepreneurs can make is to run their business based on assumptions.
Understanding the lean principles is an important step toward implementing the lean methodology in your project. Before doing this, you really need to grasp the essence of lean methodology.
The lean startup is one of those newfangled terms that everyone is talking about. But what is the reason behind the popularity of the lean startup methodology?