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  1. Jeder Nutzer bekommt bei Google personalisierte Treffer angezeigt. Der Medientheoretiker Felix Stalder fragt sich, woher das Unternehmen weiß, was das Beste für einen ist.
    Schlagwörter: , , , von kaffeeringe (15.02.2013)
  2. What's important here is that in all of our years of experience, only about 1-2% of people coming to us have JavaScript disabled, not 80% like these clicks coming from Facebook. So we did what any good developers would do. We built a page logger. Any time a page was loaded, we'd keep track of it. You know what we found? The 80% of clicks we were paying for were from bots. That's correct. Bots were loading pages and driving up our advertising costs.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (01.08.2012)
  3. For all its valuation, the social network is just another ad-supported site. Without an earth-changing idea, it will collapse and take down the Web.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (24.05.2012)
  4. Long before GM pulled its $10M in advertising from Facebook, I lost my faith in the platform. As an online media buyer for American Apparel, I had cut the majority of my spend each month for the preceding 12 months. From the time that Facebook stopped serving banner ads through Microsoft to now, the spend I oversaw fell from nearly $1M per year to a few thousand dollars a month.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (17.05.2012)
  5. Lots of people are saying we are in a bubble. The IPO market caps for Groupon and Zynga are too high. The purchase price for Instagram is too high. Early stage valuations are too high, no thanks to that darn Y Combinator.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (24.04.2012)
  6. The $76 billion Apple reported last quarter could grow to $136 billion by the end of 2012
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (14.09.2011)
  7. Ich habe lange keine so ungesunde Bilanz mehr gesehen wie die von Groupon. Lange heisst in den letzten 10 Jahren, davor waren solche Nummern durchaus üblich. Man nennt das heute zusammenfassend Bubble1.0 und meint die Mobilcoms, EM.TVs, Comroads, Letsbuyits oder die Internetfirmen in den USA wie Webvan, die von der Börse scheinbar um so höher bewertet wurden je höher der Verlust war. Hauptsache das Wachstum stimmte.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (09.06.2011)
  8. Valuations of social media companies are starting to remind us of 1999. But are they overvalued?

    Now that Microsoft bought Skype for $8.5 billion, LinkedIn’s IPO valued the company at $8.9 billion after its first day of trading, and Facebook’s estimated value is pushing $100 billion, you might be starting to wonder if buying into user numbers rather than revenue is a good idea.
    Schlagwörter: , , , von kaffeeringe (30.05.2011)
  9. Als erstes großes soziales Netzwerk ist LinkedIn an die Börse gegangen, weitere sollen folgen. Es könnte der Anfang vom Ende einer neuen Dotcom-Blase sein.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (30.05.2011)
  10. Internetfirmen wie LinkedIn und Facebook sind extrem hoch bewertet. Werden hier wieder Milliarden verschleudert?
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (30.05.2011)
  11. Tech bubbles happen, but we usually gain from the innovation left behind. This one—driven by social networking—could leave us empty-handed
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (15.04.2011)
  12. "Das ist reine Panik, die pure Blasenbildung, das kann jeden Tag vorbei sein", so Dirk Müller von cashkurs.com zur aktuellen Entwicklung an den Aktien- und Rohstoffmärkten. Müller sieht zwar im Moment "noch alles auf Grün", doch rät er zur Vorsicht: "Gerne kann man hier noch mittanzen, aber bitte ganz nah an den Rettungsbooten"
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (06.04.2011)
  13. When I returned last weekend from a week off the grid I encountered the word “bubble” over and over again when referring to the tech industry. A variety of people were using it to describe the current situation. This has been going on for at least a quarter or two, but the velocity of it seems to have picked up with a wave of high priced financings along with large financings for nascent companies. While plenty of tech bloggers were tossing around the word “bubble”, I also noticed it among the mainstream media. But more interestingly I saw it in my twitter feed from some entrepreneurs and VCs who I respect a lot. So I spent some time on my run yesterday rolling the idea of a bubble around in my head.
    Schlagwörter: , von kaffeeringe (03.04.2011)
  14. Banks pouring money into technology funds, wealthy clients and institutions clamoring to get pieces of start-ups, expectations of stock market debuts building — as Wall Street’s machinery kicks into second gear, some investors with memories of the Internet bust a decade earlier are wondering whether this sudden burst of activity spells danger for the industry once again.
    Schlagwörter: , , , von kaffeeringe (28.03.2011)
  15. It's the Silicon Valley hiring boom being felt all over California. California added nearly 100,000 new jobs in February, and the state's unemployment rate dropped by two-tenths of a percentage point, to 12.2% from 12.4% in January, in part led by a hiring surge in high tech, the California Economic Development Department reported Friday.
    Schlagwörter: , , , , von kaffeeringe (27.03.2011)
  16. For instance, colo u » r.com just raised $41,000,000 for a mobile app that marries 'mobile', 'local' and 'social', from Bain Capital, Sequoia Capital, and Silicon Valley Bank. They even have 'coupons' in there somewhere, it's a buzzword bonanza, what could possibly go wrong. Raising $41M means that their valuation is already a multiple of that and that is very impressive given their lack of a track record to date.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (24.03.2011)
  17. Lately, everybody seems to be talking about a new technology bubble. Many very smart CEOs, VCs, reporters, and analysts can’t seem to stop worrying about the second coming of the dot com bust. Are the prognosticators correct? Will we head mercilessly into another crash? I don’t think so.
    Schlagwörter: , , von kaffeeringe (24.03.2011)
  18. Lately there have been a lot of discussions from Hacker News to blogs on wether we are in another tech bubble. The first dot-com bubble happened around late 1990's to 2000, and the poster child for the bubble is pets.com. If there is another bubble, we would expect to see more startups with ridiculous ideas such as location-based pet messaging app to receive significant rounds of funding or major acquisitions. As a consequence, if there is a bubble, we would see an exponentially increase in number of startups and investments.
    Schlagwörter: , , , , , von kaffeeringe (04.03.2011)


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