For most, if not every decision, there is a cost incurred as a result of an action. As I’ve learned in accounting, there are many different types of costs: opportunity, differential, etc. An interesting type is called a sunk cost. It can be defined as “a cost that has already been incurred and thus cannot be recovered.” Sunk costs are things that happened in the past that you can no longer control. You did something. It’s done. There is nothing you can really do about it.
Education is really important. I’m a fan of this project:
AI is the future. It’s not just a buzzword. It represents the way our world will work for years to come.
Pursuing the impossible is often about possessing irrational confidence in yourself.
There is a fine line though to which society, and human nature, accepts that fervor as either confidence or cockiness. I’d go further than cockiness and say that sometimes, being driven can be perceived as being an asshole. Ignorant. A jerk.
I hope to be learning all of my life. Why? Stagnation is one of my biggest fears. On the other hand, growth is one of my favorite things.
We invest hundreds of thousands of dollars into putting ourselves in a position to learn. We spend invaluable years of our lives trying to learn more and more quickly.
How we start our days often serves as an indicator for how the rest of the day will go. Some decide to wake up super early, get a lot done, etc. Others sleep in and wake up perfectly rested. Sleep is super valuable, but so is time. So you have to choose which you value more. There is no right way to do it. It’s just about what works for you and what gives you the best “results.”
Which is better: Lots of people you know or a few really close friends?
I don’t often use this blog as a means for sharing resources, but I may start, here’s a good one 🙂
A couple of friends and I are building something that is launching this coming Tuesday. We are moving super quickly and we are pumped for launch.