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Buku
Kaiwen Leong,Elaine Leong,Wenyou Tan

Venture Capital. How to raise funds for your business

Everyone wants to become like Mark Zuckerberg. Put in a sweet business proposal, get a venture capital fund to breathe life into it, and then start rolling in the billions. The only problem is that less than one per cent will become “Zuckers” while the rest remain “Suckers”. How do you avoid making the mistakes made by the ninety-nine percent that have failed? Is there any hope for a beginner? What are some secret tips and tricks to making it to the top? Apart from showing you how to succeed, this book will also reveal true stories of how entrepreneurs have failed. Follow the correct strategies and avoid the pitfalls. The book delves straight to the point and brings you into the mindset of a successful venture capitalist, while shaping your experience with notes from real industry insiders.
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Kutipan

    Thomas Munk Christensenmembuat kutipan3 tahun yang lalu
    Cash Flow from Investments (CFI). This is usually more important for large companies as it includes investments in property, securities, fixed deposits and acquisitions. Start-ups generally do not get involved in these activities and the cash inflow in this section is usually minor. However, there may be some outflow in terms of purchasing property, the plant and equipment. For example, if you purchase a bread-making machine for your business, it is considered a capital expense (outflow). If you merely rent the machine, it is considered an operational expense. Most start-ups will not risk spending too much on capital expenditure, as far as possible, as it is costly and jacks up the required working capital.
    Furthermore, there are two types of ‘flows’—inflows and outflows. The definition of each is quite intuitive:
    ♦ Inflow. Money coming into your bank account—when you receive a loan from a bank.
    ♦ Outflow. Money going out of your bank account—when you pay for expenses.
    Thomas Munk Christensenmembuat kutipan3 tahun yang lalu
    Cash Flow from Financing (CFF). This covers items to do with financing, such as bank loans, equity stake (given to investors such as venture capitalists) and interest expense. For example, angel investors often take preference shares with fixed dividends. The amount of dividends you have to give out each year would be a cash outflow from financing.
    Thomas Munk Christensenmembuat kutipan3 tahun yang lalu
    Cash Flow from Operations (CFO). Here is where your revenue and costs will show up, and it is the ‘thermometer’ to show how well your business is doing. This is by far the most important cash flow to look out for.
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