Sergio Smirnoff 0:00
Something that just happened because it's an this lean process when you learn some things, the lean process, though, yeah, that labor, it's like, okay, you do something you presented, you show it to your customers, you get feedback, you learn. So from this learning, you need to change to adapt, you presented again, and so on. So it's like a positive circle of like, getting better and better what you're doing to get the right fit for your customer. Because the same time you're looking for a long term vision, not stuck in certain kinds of features. Because I'm stuck in certain feature all I believe that that feature is going to like crush it is going to be amazing. But if I lose the long term, the big vision, as Jason said, I'm focusing in something that the public is may or may not be interested, maybe today, maybe in the future will be. But to get there, I need to learn from them today. That's the lean thing you get. They're learning and changing and adapting. So yes, pivoting somehow.
Jason Nyeh 1:05
So more. So within just to piggyback off of what he was saying, also, to have a strategic plan and strategize as well as pivoting while you're doing it. I'm giving example such as chest once you bought to move a piece right, or make a move within the market or within your business, you always have to see the other component components, you know, in terms of not just competitors, but what's going to happen once you make that move, what are the other things that is going to be in place and then how are you going to take your next move, so, then you kind of for see it already, but once you make that move and such as whatever such and such happens, then you are kind of foresee it. Then you kind of pivoted to make the right move and you learn from it. So that's a really good example.