How to be successful @ Qoorio? 🔸 #1 insight: Reviews One of the main drivers of your Qoorio success is Trust. Reviews about you are the strongest signals for others who consider interacting with you. If you're new and don't have any reviews yet - no worries. Qoorio platforms allows us to leave a review from both sides after a meeting, so it doesn't matter if you're getting or sharing knowledge. There are plenty of FREE topics available, so grab one that interests you and unlock your first Qoorio meeting experience and your first honest review! 🔸 You can hear more of these insights while having a meeting with me. I've been here for a while.. I saw things.. 😂

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Lim Yien Yong on How do you define success?Life enthusiast with an autotelic personality4 months ago
The Dark Horse Project is a long-term study of how women and men achieve success by harnessing their individuality. Most traditional research on success asks the question, “What is the best way to achieve success?” We are instead asking, “What is the best way for you to achieve success?” "They found that people found happiness through the relentless pursuit of fulfillment. The act of seeking fulfillment brought them success and happiness, instead of fulfillment as a consequence of obtaining mastery in a chosen field. Their work looked at people who are masters of their craft, but totally unhappy at work, because they’re unfulfilled. The dark horses are individual. They each found pride and happiness in different aspects of their work. There is no formula. Just a basic compass heading."
How Harvard’s Dark Horse Project is Shattering Old Beliefs about Success
Vilius Visockas on Using qoorioVilnius real estate geek2 months ago
my Qoorio success story: group experience While Qoorio is currently associated for knowledge sharing between two people, I found a case where I wanted to hack the system a bit and experiment how would knowledge sharing work with multiple people. You see, while building our product once in a while we like to get out of our own juices and invite complete stranger to get some answers about user journey of buying new home. In this case the stranger was Danielius, charming and detail oriented Qoorio engineer. I just had to meet him because we share the same surname, we both code and wear glassses, and we have 100 Facebook friends in common, so I thought that we must be cousins or smth. I also figured - he could also spice it up (no pun intented) our meeting by showing how to cook best burgers at home. So I reached out and asked if he could come over. He agreed and I went some grocery shopping to beef it up. The results? First, the value of sharing knowledge was much higher, because he shared his authentic thoughts about questions we cared, and we could ALL interact and ask questions. That may also a be a problem - getting in front of group strangers might be humiliating, especially if you intravert. But I think Danielius held it well, right? :) What went well? I think it was good decision to set up event in home environment, rather than in office, because it was more informal and allowed us more ways to engage and interact - in our case cook. Meeting new perspectives, learning new sills is something fun in general, and I believe the entire group enjoyed the experience and got inspired - wether its about burgers, or about real estate. What I would do differently next time? First, I would add more structure. The more people, the more buzz and chaos, which you need to account for and add extra time. Second, I would also set up more context what is expected from us a group, and our guest upfront to reduce potential stress. We also had this fuzzy moment where it was not clear whether our official time was over or we should just continue hanging out. And that was my group experience at Qoorio. What was your corkiest and the mos unique experience from Qoorio meetings?

Mangirdas AdomaitisArtificial inteligence, Data science
Group experience sounds interesting. My funny one was when we both mixed up timezones. Meet was still success - just 2h earlier.
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What are the fundamental approaches for building consumer networks from the ground-up? I listen a few times to an interview with Reid Hoffman, founder of LinkedIn. He spoke about many things, but one thing stroke me as an inspiration. I have decided to write down my thoughts so I could re-read them at any time later. Raid spoke about a framework he used to operate the early stage of a social network such as LinkedIn. It is something I was looking for some time. He says that not only VCs should have an investment thesis, but social entrepreneurs as well. So, what is this thesis? 1. A clearly articulated set of believes about the way the world is becoming. 2. Where would the role of your product or service role in that world be? How and why the world will benefit from your product or service? 3. What are you going successfully to do to enable that role? It helps to decide whether to accelerate the growth, step back, do a micro/macro pivot, and make other decisions on the next bets of the company. At Qoorio, we already operate on "the next bet" principle, however, not in that sophisticated way, as he suggests. The elements of this thesis may sound very abstract. And they should be, as the thesis itself is a set of answers to those questions put into a coherent story. For LinkedIn, that was the following on high-level: 1. Every professional should have a public identity. 2. That would make the world much better for everyone. For individuals, because they would be able to find better jobs. For companies, because they will have to become better employers, have more compelling missions, would be able to attract better talent. And for industries, because different companies will compete for talent. 3. LinkedIn had to get people to start establishing profiles and, most important, invent the way so that people would invite other people – the viral mechanism. And this viral mechanism is THE MOST important element of the business. Such an investment thesis is the starting point of the company. Based on that, the company implements the product or service, the viral mechanism (which allows people to invite other people), and onboards the first users. After that, it is usual that things don't work as expected. Based on all learnings, you tweak the thesis, replace false beliefs with what you have learned about the reality, and come up with an updated thesis. Once you have an updated thesis, you tweak the product, viral mechanism, and onboard more new users again. Then repeat the cycle again and again. Each iteration is an iteration of learning. The faster you iterate and learn, the better chances of success you have. That's why Raid argues that being able to learn fast is the key quality of the team of such environments of building social networks. Thank you, Reid Hoffman, very insightful! An open question to readers: what would motivate you to invite other people to Qoorio, and how Qoorio has to change so you will do that? Listen to the full interview here:

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