Arthur Wang's Blog

April 8, 2013


Form 1 3D printerMashable reported a few days ago on thehuge amount of money raised by Formlabs, another 3D Printing company:
Formlabs shattered its $100,000 goal on Kickstarter, and raised $2,945,885 — making the Form 1 3D printer the highest-funded tech campaign in Kickstarter history. The Form 1 can be pre-ordered at the discounted price of $3,299 through its website. Your products will be delivered in May; all pre-orders for April delivery are already sold out. Most 3D printers cost tens of thousands of dollars, so $3,299 is extremely low-cost, to put that price in perspective.
3D printing is all the rage, at least herehere and here on our blog and the #3DPrinting thread on twitter, but this story is one of true fusion between the social media and greater tech industries. As we’re learning, perhaps surprisingly, this isn’t as natural a marriage as we might expect. Mashable notes in their interview with Formlabs co-founder Maxim Lobovsky that tech campaigns are the second least likely category to reach their funding goals on Kickstarter, only above dance.”Dance? Tech startups on Kickstarter are the second worst-performing category ahead of only…dance? Does anyone else find that fascinating in and of itself?But while the nearly $3 Million clams raised by Formlabs via Kickstarter is definitely something at which to marvel, we couldn’t help but notice that Mashable makes some pretty bold claims regarding the Form 1′s accessibility to the masses:
Most 3D printers cost tens of thousands of dollars, so $3,299 is extremely low-cost, to put that price in perspective.
Well, sure when you compare it to industrial-sized 3D printers the Form 1 can be considered “extremely low-cost”, but compared even to the Replicator 2X we talked about a couple weeks ago it’s a few hundred dollars more expensive. Not sure if Mashable just didn’t do their homework, or whether they believe the Form 1′s stereolithography process is sufficiently better to warrant their claim. (We’ll tackle that topic in an upcoming post) KickstarterEither way though, we’re thrilled again to see 3D printing taking huge steps towards true affordability and at such a quick pace. Between the merger of Objet and Stratasysand now Formlabs having raised almost $3 million from Kickstarter to introduce another option to the market, the better the prospects are for the rest of us to be able to afford a 3D printer sooner than later.Raises the question though…at what price would you buy a 3D printer?




Investors Mitch KaporMitch Kapor@Lotus founder, built from 0 to $200MM in 3 yrs. Co-founder EFF. Founding Chair @Mozilla. Investor: @Twilio,@Uber@Inkling@Bit.ly. Jeremie BerrebiJeremie BerrebiAngel/co-founder at Kima Ventures - Investing $150K per startup in 1 to 2 startups a Week - Already invested in 20 countries Joi ItoJoi ItoDirector of @MIT Media Lab, Co-Founder of Digital Garage, Ex-CEO@Creative Commons, Investor in:@Flickr@Kongregate@Kickstarter,@Twitter@Technorati@Last.fm Elad GilElad GilVP at @Twitter; CEO and Co-Founder at@Mixer Labs; started Mobile at@Google

Founders










Natan LinderNatan LinderFounder and General Manager of Samsung Mobile R&D Center in Israel. EIR at JVP. Lead UI Designer at Heartland Robotics. Ph.D Student at@MIT Media Lab David CranorDavid CranorCo-Founder, @Formlabs. Maker, hacker, FabLabber. M.S. MIT Media Lab. Maxim LobovskyMaxim LobovskyCo-Founder, @Formlabs. Leader in at-home 3D printing since its infancy with the Fab@Home and FabLab projects. M.S. @MIT Media Lab.



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Published on April 08, 2013 19:53 • 72 views

Rethink Robotics is creating a safe, intelligent robot for manufacturingStartup: Rethink RoboticsFounded: 2008Founder: Rodney BrooksConcept: Affordable, industrial robots that can perform a variety of simple tasks and work safely alongside human workers. Its first robot, Baxter, can handle materials, load and unload items on/off from conveyor belts, inspect and test parts, lightly operate machines, and pack and unpack boxes.  Why you should care: Rethink Robotics is aiming to make America more competitive by creating low cost manufacturing techniques and processes. If all goes according to plan, Baxter should be able to work alongside human coworkers and help America better compete against low-wage offshore labor.The ultimate goal for Baxter is to accomplish more difficult tasks, like fitting together parts on an electronics assembly line. It's also working on software to let Baxter communicate with a conveyor belt, and other machines. Funding: $62 million from Bezos Expeditions, Charles River Ventures, Highland Capital Partners, Sigma Partners, and Draper Fisher Jurvetson.
Rethink Robotics was founded in 2008 by robotics pioneer Rodney Brooks. Rod was a co-founder of iRobot © (Nasdaq: IRBT) and held positions there including CTO, Chairman and board member from 1990 through 2011.From 1984 through 2010, Rod was on the faculty of MIT as the Panasonic Professor of Robotics, and was the director of MIT CSAIL, the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory. While at MIT, Rod developed the behavior-based approach to robotics that underlies the robots of both iRobot and Rethink Robotics.Now, as Chairman and Chief Technology Officer of Rethink Robotics, Rod is devoted to his mission of creating smarter, more adaptable, low-cost robotic solutions that can help manufacturers to improve efficiency, increase productivity and reduce their need for offshoring.
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Published on April 08, 2013 19:49 • 23 views

April 3, 2013


OriginsEarle says he initially started the Johnny Cupcakes brand "dewas Dewan ."[3] The clothing line has its origins back in 2000 when Earle worked at the Newbury Comics music shop in Braintree, Massachusetts.[4] Each day, his co-workers would coin a new nickname for him: Johnny Appleseed, Johnny Pancakes, Johnny Cupcakes, Johnny Coffeecakes, etc.[5][6]In 2001, while ordering screen-printed shirts for the metalcore band he played in, (On Broken Wings) Earle ran off a few shirts designed with the "Johnny Cupcakes" nickname.[1] Almost immediately, co-workers and store customers noticed the cupcakes-themed shirts whenever he wore them, and many inquired about how to purchase them. Sensing the demand, Earle started selling the shirts from the trunk of his car to local friends and acquaintances.[4][7]When On Broken Wings signed with a record label and began touring in 2002, Earle stuffed his suitcase full of Johnny Cupcakes shirts to sell at shows and give to other musicians on the bill. This helped expose his designs to new audiences across the country, and the brand began to develop a cult following.[1] The following year, Earle quit the band to focus full-time on his fledgling business.[4][edit]Growth and Success [image error]Johnny Cupcakes storefront on Newbury Street in Boston.In 2005, Earle opened the first Johnny Cupcakes store in his hometown of Hull after working with his father to convert it from a boat garage into a retail space.[5] By this time, he had decided to keep his merchandise out of chain stores and sell it exclusively through his own shops.[4] After a year of growing sales and popularity, he opened another Johnny Cupcakes boutique on Boston's chic Newbury Street. The grand opening of the second location drew several hundred fans and the store recorded five-figure sales revenues on the first day alone.[1][7]Wanting to deliver a unique customer experience, Earle designed his stores with a classic bakery motif. The interior decor at Johnny Cupcakes boutiques features antique refrigerators, baking racks, a 1930's dough mixer, (Boston location) a cast-iron wood-burning oven from the 1890s, (also at the Boston location) and even hidden vanilla-scented air fresheners; items are usually displayed on baking trays and inside glass pastry cases.[4][8] The stores' prominent baking theme often confuses unfamiliar patrons who walk in thinking that they sell baked goods, not clothing.[9] Earle says this tends to disappoint and even anger some passersby, though the shops do give out free cupcakes with purchases on occasion.[6]In 2008, a third Johnny Cupcakes store opened on Melrose Avenue in Los Angeles. To build the L.A. shop, Earle says he enlisted the help of an engineering firm that designed structures for the Disneyland and Universal Studios theme parks to "bring my crazy ideas to life."[6] Similarly to the Boston location, the L.A. grand opening attracted hundreds of customers (including some who camped out for days beforehand) and saw the company's most successful single-day sales figures.[10][11]On the 12th of March 2011, the London store opened with hundreds of dedicated fans from around the world queuing up and camping for more than 24 hours. The queue stretched back to Regent Street and wrapped around the corner. [12]On the 16th of June 2012, Johnny Cupcakes opened on Circuit Ave, in the town of Oak Bluffs on the island of Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts. This will primarily be a seasonal store, to replace the pop up shop that happened in a number of years previous.In addition to the four retail locations, Johnny Cupcakes continues to sell items through its online store and a company "eBay Vault" which offers previously issued designs and exclusive items that were briefly or never available in its stores.[13][edit]RecognitionIn 2008, BusinessWeek placed Earle at the top of its "Best Entrepreneurs 25 and Under" list, highlighting his company's quality products, imaginative promotion, and insistence on self-sustenance.[11] The publication also cited Johnny Cupcakes' rising annual revenue and steadfast customer loyalty as further examples of Earle's notability as a business owner.Earlier on, Johnny Cupcakes started getting noticed for its highly effective branding and "brazen" steps taken to make a name for itself.[7] After the company's success in Boston and the greater New England area, Earle regularly received requests from high schools and universities to speak about entrepreneurship and running a small business.[14] The demand for Earle to speak has grown so much recently that a separate "Lectures" section was created on his company web site in late 2009 to field inquiries.[15]In 2009, Johnny Cupcakes was placed at #237 on the Inc. 500 list of fastest growing private companies in the U.S. The magazine listed the clothing brand as having a nearly 915% growth rate over the previous year.[16]
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Published on April 03, 2013 17:18 • 19 views

Alan Schaaf – Founder and CEO of ImgurBy mario on March 23, 2011 in social mediaNeed an idea to bring to life? Check out freeideas.co, a public domain of free ideas.2
inShare Alan Schaaf is the founder of Imgur.com, who created the site in early 2009 while he was an undergraduate computer science student at Ohio University. Imgur is an image hosting and entertainment website which quickly gained popularity among social news sites such as Reddit and Digg. In just two years, Imgur has achieved an Alexa ranking in the top 200 sites in the world and currently serves more than 120 million images to the Internet every day.What are you working on right now?Imgur’s focus has always been on developing the easiest and fastest image sharing platform on the web, and we’re working on making it even better. This includes new ways to upload and manage your images, as well as view and interact with other peoples images. Imgur users share the best and funniest images on the Internet, and we’d like to spotlight the awesome content that they’re sharing and grow our audience so that more people get a chance to see it.Three trends that excite you?1. Photo sharing is a really hot topic right now. There are all kinds of awesome services starting up like InstaGram and picplz, as well as all the ones that focus on sharing images via Twitter. This is really exciting because that means more and more people are finding time to look at photos on the web. It’s becoming a larger part of our everyday lives and Imgur is at the forefront of this trend.
2. Rage comics.
3. Lolcats.How do you bring ideas to life?Imgur is currently a one man show, so bringing my ideas to life is no problem since I take care of everything. If I have an idea for something great, then it’s just a matter of planning it out and getting it done. It’s much harder to figure out what to work on next and what needs to be done. However, Imgur users help out a lot with this thanks to their awesome feedback and ideas.What inspires you?Really cool and useful web apps inspire and motivate me. From small things like online color scheme pickers to huge operations like Twitter and Tumblr, anything that’s really simple and works great without getting in your way is inspiring. I try to take what I learn from other simple things and put the same concepts into Imgur.What is one mistake you’ve made, and what did you learn from it?This isn’t just one mistake, but something I’ve learned is that once a feature is in place and works a specific way, then it’s really hard to change it without upsetting your entire user base. Even something small such as changing the location of a button from one side of the page to the other has flooded my inbox from upset users. Once people learn how to do something then they don’t want to ever have to relearn it. This is completely understandable, but it’s led to a few mistakes and upset users in the past.There’s an interesting story about this same phenomenon from eBay. Apparently, when eBay first launched, they had a yellow background. Eventually they wanted to change it to a white background, which is what you see now, but just changing it overnight led to a user outcry. People were literally lost without their yellow background. So what eBay did was write some code to gradually change the color to white over the course of a year. By the end of the year, people never realized it was even yellow to begin with. What this means to me is that I need to be really careful with how I do things, and I’d better have a good reason to change the way something works.What is one business idea that you’re willing to give away to our readers?I think one reason Imgur was a success is because I built it based off of the good things I like to see in websites, and what would be useful to me personally. In fact, Imgur didn’t even start out as a business – it was just a tool I worked on in my spare time. So, I think if you’re going to start a business, build it around something that you’re interested in and something that you think the world needs because it’s something you need, rather than around something you think will make you money.What is one book and one tool that helps you bring ideas to life?I don’t think I’d be able to work without Firebug. It’s completely changed the way I do web development. As far as books go, “Founders at Work” by Jessica Livingston is really inspiring and highly recommended if you’re involved in the startup world.Who would you love to see interviewed on IdeaMensch?David Karp, founder of Tumblr.Do you have any tips for other startups?Pay attention to your users.Part of Imgur’s success has been because I’m really involved with the people who use it. I interact with them daily through social media sites like RedditTwitter, and Facebook. It’s also really easy to contact me and offer suggestions. I try my best to listen and respond to everyone, and make the site something that everyone wants to use and enjoy. Too many websites ignore and alienate their users but Imgur provides a personal touch, and people really appreciate that.
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Published on April 03, 2013 17:08 • 25 views

April 1, 2013


Jennifer Hyman and Jenny Fleiss, Founders of Rent the RunwayBringing the Carrie Bradshaw experience to budget fashionistas12
inShare Courtesy companyName: Jennifer Hyman, Jenny FleissCompany: Rent the RunwayAge: Hyman, 29; Fleiss, 26Year founded: 2009Location: New York2009 Revenue: Undisclosed2010 Projected Revenue:UndisclosedEmployees: 25Website:Renttherunway.comFacebook:Facebook.com/renttherunwayTwitter: @renttherunway Rent the Runway's mission, according to Jennifer Hyman and Jenny Fleiss, is to bring the Carrie Bradshaw clothing experience to budget conscious fashionistas and turn them in to loyal customers of designer brands. Rent the Runway is a membership-only designer rental company where women can rent dresses and accessories from over 100 designers and brands including Herve Leger, Diane von Furstenberg, Proenza Schouler and Badgley Mischka.  Dress rentals start at $50 for 4 days and $10 for accessories.The idea for Rent the Runway came to Hyman during a Thanksgiving break from Harvard Business School.  Her sister was searching for a dress to wear to a wedding and had one of those ‘closet full of clothes but nothing to wear moments.'  Rent the Runway was the answer to having 'access to this magical Carrie Bradshaw experience where you could constantly refresh your wardrobe and wear the latest in designer fashion for all the special occasions in your life,' said Hyman.  As soon as Hyman returned from break, she told Fleiss,  one of her section mates, about the idea.  'We immediately went out and started selling the concept both to designers and to customers,' she says.Even though Hyman and Fleiss were at Harvard Business School they didn't write a formal business plan.  But they did use their Harvard connection to arrange meetings with designers and investors.  'I was like ‘I'm at Harvard Business School.  I have an idea.  Can I come and have five minutes of your time?'' said Hyman.  Initially designers were hesitant about the concept because they thought Rent the Runway was cannibalizing their customers.  But the company has proven to do the exact opposite.  'Over 90% of our renters have reported that they have purchased something from the brand they rented, post rental,' said Hyman. 'We are effectively grooming the next generation of women for high fashion.'Bain Capital Ventures initially invested in Rent the Runway and Highland Capital came on as a second round investor.  Since launching in November they have over 450,000 members and have been growing at a rate of 20,000 members a week.  Rentals have doubled every month.  They initially started with dress rentals and expanded to accessories this spring; more accessories like rings and clutches will be added soon. Hyman and Fleiss plan to expand into the bridal market with Rent the Runway Weddings in the fall. Brides will be able to rent attire for all events associated with their weddings, from the engagement party to the rehearsal dinner. Although wedding gowns will not be available, bridesmaids' dresses – to the great relief of nearly every female member of a wedding party – will be in ample supply.
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Published on April 01, 2013 19:25 • 26 views

Brian Chesky, Joe Gebbia, and Nathan Blecharczyk, Founders of AirBnBSan Francisco start-up AirBnB is like a Craigslist for the couch-surfing set.1
inShare Nathan Blecharczyk, Joe Gebbia, and Brian Chesky (left to right), founders of AirBnB.Courtesy companyName: Brian Chesky, Joe Gebbia, Nathan BlecharczykCompany: AirBnBAge: Chesky, 28; Gebbia, 28; Blecharczyk, 27Year founded: 2008Location: San Francisco2009 Revenue: N/A2010 Projected Revenue:N/AEmployees: 13Website: Airbnb.comFacebook:Facebook.com/airbnbTwitter: @airbnb Back when Brian Chesky was an undergrad at the Rhode Island School of Design, his buddy Joe Gebbia made him pledge that one day they'd start a business together. "Sure, whatever," Chesky thought. Years passed. Chesky moved to Los Angeles to work at a design firm. Gebbia landed in San Francisco to work for Chronicle Books. Again, years passed."One day Joe calls me up and says I have a room available," Chesky says. "I impulsively quit my job and drove up there with a foam mattress in the back of my car to move in." He didn't realize until arriving that he couldn't afford to pay rent. That weekend, an international design conference was held in San Francisco. "I remember seeing on their website that all the hotels were sold out," Chesky says. "So we got the idea, Why don't we make our apartment into a little bed and breakfast?"  They hosted three visitors that weekend, and made more than $1,000. They loved having guests to show around, and, as a plus, they didn’t end up homeless.Another plus: People started buzzing about it. Conference attendees were saying they'd love a less expensive, more human-feeling place to stay. So the guys, with help from Nathan Blecharczyk, a Harvard grad who had worked at Microsoft, started a website, set on helping conference attendees find accommodations via listings posted by people with an extra room or couch. They promoted the idea on blogs and by telling "everyone we knew," Chesky said. "The idea is that you can book space anywhere. It can be anything, and it really is anything from a tent to a castle." SxSW 2008 was their first success – and then the Democratic National Convention came around. When Denver hotels sold out, nearly 1,000 listings on AirBnB.com helped fill the lodging void.Two years and a website overhaul later, AirBnB is used in nearly 5,000 cities in 142 countries. The company landed a $20,000 investment from Y Combinator; recently, the Wall Street Journal reported an investment from Sequoia Capital, but the trio of founders won’t comment on that. The company is hiring so fast – and is still based out of the original South-of-Market apartment – that Chesky has been pushed out of his bedroom. That's right – he's pledged to be homeless. He's using only AirBnB to find accommodations for the year. A PR stunt to be sure, but also a test of the infrastructure of this laid-back but wildly popular business that started with a "yeah, whatever."
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Published on April 01, 2013 19:11 • 73 views

March 27, 2013

http://www.incomediary.com/the-4-bigg...


#1 Steve Jobs Giving Up Control of Apple Today, we all know that Steve Jobs was one of the greatest CEO’s of all time. Between 1997 and 2011, Steve led Apple to soaring profits with unparalleled charisma, leadership, and eye for innovation. But in the beginning, even Steve didn’t know that he was destined to be CEO of the company that he founded.That doubt led Jobs to give up executive control of Apple Inc. in 1977 – a decision that would result in Jobs being fired by the company he founded.Slipping out of his GraspApple was a partnership owned entirely by Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak until Jobs lured Mike Markkula out of retirement in 1977. Markkula was a seasoned entrepreneur and angel investor who provided Apple with much needed capital and business expertise.It was the beginning of Jobs losing control of his own company. By the time Markkula stepped down as CEO in 1983, Jobs wanted control back. He was ready to be CEO. The only problem was that it was no longer Steve’s decision – and the board at Apple Inc. wasn’t too keen on hiring a 28-year-old to run the fast-growing company.Powerless, Jobs agreed to recruit John Sculley, who was currently the head of Pepsi-Cola. Sculley took the job, but a power struggle between the two strong-willed men ensued.When the conflict reached a breaking point, Markkula sided with Sculley. Steve Jobs was fired from Apple Inc. in 1985. Sculley had this to say:
Looking back, it was a big mistake that I was ever hired as CEO. I was not the first choice that Steve wanted to be the CEO. He was the first choice…The reason why I said it was a mistake to have hired me as CEO was Steve always wanted to be CEO. It would have been much more honest if the board had said, “Let’s figure out a way for him to be CEO. You could focus on the stuff that you bring and he focuses on the stuff he brings.”John Sculley, Former CEO of Apple Inc.
Without Steve’s unique vision, Apple soon began to falter. A string of failures in the early 90’s opened the door wide for the competition, specifically Bill Gates and Microsoft.Lesson Learned:Steve Jobs wasn’t the most experienced choice for CEO of Apple, but he loved and understood his company better than anyone on the planet.If you want your startup company to grow, you have to give up some control. But be careful about how much control you give and who you give it to. You don’t want to be in Jobs position, betrayed by the very person who you put in power.
Note:  If you want more on what Jobs has done right, check out this article I wrote called 21 Life Lessons from Steve Jobs.
Honorable Mention: Selling stock in AppleWhen Apple went public in 1980, Steve Jobs was awarded 7.5 million in Apple shares. When he was fired from Apple, Jobs sold all but one share. (He would have sold all of his shares, but he didn’t want to stop receiving the company’s annual report.)As of April 2012, with Apple stock trading for over $600, those 7.5 million shares would be worth over $45 billion dollars. That alone is almost as much as the April 2012 worth of the world’s richest man, Carlos Slim ($49 billion).
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Published on March 27, 2013 19:22 • 67 views
http://entrepreneurweek.com/inventor/...

Makes sense to start off with ol' Ben Franklin.



“If you would not be forgotten, as soon as you are dead and rotten, either write things worth reading, or do things worth the writing.” ~ Benjamin FranklinBenjamin Franklin was born on January 17th in Boston, Massachusetts, and lived from 1706 to 1790. According to msnbc.com, he is often called the first entrepreneur. His father, Josiah Franklin, had nine sons before Ben was born; however, Ben’s mother Abiah was Josiah’s second wife. Josiah, a candle maker, had seventeen children in all before his death. Although Josiah had dreams for Ben to become a clergy man, Ben had other hopes and dreams that would change the world forever.Benjamin Franklin’s career as a salesman started when he was just twelve years old. His father could not afford the many years of school it would take for Ben to be a clergy man, Ben only attended one year of school. Since he loved to read a lot, his father felt that he would do well as an apprentice to his brother, James, who was a printer. Ben would help James write up pamphlets and set the type. After that was done, Ben would take the pamphlets and sell James’ and his own products to people on the street.Ben would eventually run away from James in 1723, and rumors say that abuse was the cause. After several hardships, Ben ended up in Philadelphia married to Deborah Read. The couple opened their print shop and store where Ben’s printing business was held and Deborah sold her products, from soap to fabric. In 1733, Franklin began to publish Poor Richard’s Almanac with sections for weather, recipes, predictions and homilies. He did not use his real name, but instead penned the almanac as Richard Saunders. Many of our famous Ben Franklin Quotes actually came from Poor Richard.As most of us know, Ben Franklin went on to invent some of the world’s most important creations. Bifocals were one of his accomplishments, brought forth out of his own need. He suffered from a condition that is known as presbyopia, which causes one to need glasses for seeing both up close and far away. Although he did not invent electricity, he is attributed with its discovery. What he learned about it would lead to the creation of thousands of new products, with thousands more to come. He also invented new words for his discoveries, a few of which are: battery, charge, condenser, conductor, plus, minus, positively, negatively and armature.Franklin made many contributions to the world we live in. His entrepreneurial spirit drove him to help launch projects that would pave the streets of Philadelphia, as well as clean them up and light their pathways. He also started the Library Company in 1731, where he made it possible for poor people to read and own books. It was the first ever subscription library in America. Franklin also helped create the Philadelphia Hospital and Philosophical Society. When he saw many of his fellow Philadelphians suffer great monetary and psychological losses in house fires, he helped create the Philadelphia Contribution for Insurance against Loss by Fire. Ever wonder where we got the idea for homeowner’s insurance?Pbs.org calls Franklin a “Writer, inventor, diplomat, businessman, musician, scientist, humorist, civic leader, international celebrity . . . genius.” Not only did this entrepreneur allow his ideas to make a better life for Americans, but he helped build what is now known as America. He joined the fight for independence, which thankfully was won. As his life shows, we, as entrepreneurs, should never let our ideas and talents go to waste.“Hide not your talents. They for use were made. What’s a sundial in the shade?” Ben Franklin
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Published on March 27, 2013 19:07 • 22 views


Just to notify everyone, I'll be using this blog as part of an entrepreneurship class at SCAD, so if you're wondering why I'm posting stuff about businesses and startups, that'd be it! Also, props to you if you're still following this thing after 2 years of inactivity. 

And that hammer up there was a quick speedpaint I did as a crash-course for a buddy. I figured I'd bump the last post about Megan-Beans down because I don't want my class seeing "COKE MOTHER****ER" all blown up on the class projector.

You know me. Keepin' it classy.
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Published on March 27, 2013 15:15 • 21 views

June 20, 2011



















I'm practicing, like, messed up vehicles n stuff in preparation for a post-zombie apocalypse. Portfolio revamp underway!
Also, MeganBeans.
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Published on June 20, 2011 01:34 • 42 views

Arthur Wang's Blog

Arthur Wang
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