Visiting Professor IESE Business School, Strategy Advisor to High-Tech Companies - Philip Lay
B2Bbowling alleycrmcrossing the chasmearly marketerpgorillamain streetSaaStechnology adoption life cycletornado
Last month I posted an article titled “Landgrab Economics – Making Sense of the Facebook-WhatsApp Deal” to try to explain, among other things, the wild valuations and bewildering events that occur in consumer-focused cloud businesses that are in mass-market hyper-growth mode. My specific objective with regard to the Facebook-WhatsApp deal was to help readers judge whether the deal made sense, particularly at the outsized valuation involved.
Founder & Managing Director, Chasm Institute LLC - Mark Cavender
3d printing4kchasmconservativesConsumerdisruptive innovationspragmatiststechnology adoption life cycletechnology enthusiastsvisionarieswearables
The 2014 Consumer Electronics Show (CES) has come and gone. Vendors demonstrated how wearables, 4K OLED TVs, and 3-D printing, among many other categories, would change our lives. And no doubt one day some of them will. But not so fast. Lots of cool stuff, but for some categories, mass consumer adoption lies further down the road. Although these "consumer" products are being launched at the CES, in order to cross the chasm many of these are in reality going to be selling to business for some time to come. The Technology Adoption Life Cycle (TALC) can serve as a compass for how to navigate the waters of both consumer and business adoption. For disruptive innovations, consumer adoption may eventually happen, but only after the category crosses the chasm in business.
Principal, GeoffreyAMoore; Chairman Emeritus, Chasm Institute LLC - Geoffrey Moore
conservativescrossing the chasmpragmatistsskepticstechnology adoption life cycletechnology enthusiastsvisionarieswhole product
This post originally appeared on LinkedIn Influencers. Follow Geoffrey Moore on LinkedIn.
In the blog prior to this one, I outlined seven things I thought were not only new but in a way that impacts the application of the crossing the chasm market development model. In this blog, I want to provide a counterbalance to that and present seven things I believe have not changed.