Too many startups begin with an idea for a product that they think people want. They then spend months, sometimes years, perfecting that product without ever showing the product, even in a very rudimentary form, to the prospective customer. When they fail to reach broad uptake from customers, it is often because they never spoke to prospective customers and determined whether or not the product was interesting. When customers ultimately communicate, through their indifference, that they don’t care about the idea, the startup fails.
More great news from Mozilla, we’ll now be able to experience rich 3d on the web- without the need of any plugins. If that wasn’t awesome enough, It’s reported the experiences should also translate to Mozilla’s Firefox OS pretty much seamlessly.
Whether or not you’re planning on using Mozilla’s products, this is great news as It once again pushes competitors to respond on both the software and product fronts.
Mozilla wants to make the web a viable platform
for modern games
-V. Vukicevic, Mozilla’s Engineering director & inventor of WebGL
According to media sources Red Lobster is now testing lunch service where dinners pay at the counter rather than having to wait or have a ‘waitress” take the order.
Back in the early 1980s, Dieter Rams was becoming increasingly concerned by the state of the world around him – “an impenetrable confusion of forms, colours and noises.” Aware that he was a significant contributor to that world, he asked himself an important question: is my design good design?
As good design cannot be measured in a finite way he set about expressing the ten most important principles for what he considered was good design. Here they are.
In addition to showcasing demo experiences, Mozilla has debuted the new brand platform, which Wolff Olins has been working on with them since last summer. I think they branded the product well. Very cool and current, yet still human.
For those who have never heard of the concept, geocaching is a real-world outdoor treasure hunt. Players try to locate hidden containers, called geocaches, using a smartphone or GPS and can then share their experiences online.