dot com intermediaries essay

Page 1 of 13 - About 127 essays
  • Case of Study Dot-Com Crash of 2000 Essay

    608 Words  | 3 Pages

    CASE OF STUDY DOT-COM CRASH OF 2000 1. What is the intended role of each of the institutions and intermediaries discussed in the case for the effective functioning of the capital market? * Investors: Trade with proper education and information. * Investment Banks (underwrites): provide advisory financial services, helped the companies price their offerings, underwrite the shares, and introduce them to investors, often in the form of a road show. * Entrepreneurs and existing

  • The Rise Of Silicon Valley

    1894 Words  | 8 Pages

    the personal computer in the 90s, which are all either dead, gone overseas, or now established and boring. One of the more famous events, the dot-com boom in the late 1990s to 2000s, left many with a feeling of helplessness for the future of the valley. The sudden growth of the internet resulted in venture capitalists seeing record-setting growth as dot-com companies experienced abnormal rises in their stock prices and therefore moved faster and with less caution than usual, thus resulting in a tech

  • The Market Theory, Meaning, And Market

    1213 Words  | 5 Pages

    DFA has had a very consistent strategy since its inception in 1987. They use academic research as the backbone of their decisions. At the heart of their strategy is the efficient market theory, meaning that in liquid markets, prices reflect all available information. This is contrary to most mutual funds that attempt to continually beat the market. Instead DFA looks to academic research to invest in asset classes that historically produced higher expected returns and structure their holdings around

  • Technology Industry Is Heading Toward A Bubble?

    1447 Words  | 6 Pages

    technology industry is heading towards a bubble? There are certain situations that could signal the industry is inside a bubble. IPO market saturation First, IPO market saturation tends to be higher during a tech bubble. As mentioned above, during the dot-com bubble, companies flogged to the stock market at alarming rates. Worryingly perhaps, the level of IPOs is currently getting closer to the levels of the 2000. The high IPOs don’t benefit the owners or the employees of the company, but play in the

  • Introduction : What Makes A Startup?

    2279 Words  | 10 Pages

    Introduction: What makes a startup? Startup companies have gained enormous attention in recent years. The term startup became more commonplace during the dot-com boom where technology businesses were founded at an unprecedented rate. It took one of the most recognizable companies in the world, Facebook, only eight years to go from one million to one billion users. That virtually exponential growth allowed Facebook to truly transition from a startup to an established company. With billion dollar

  • Dotcom Research Paper

    2363 Words  | 10 Pages

    The Dotcom Bubble During the 1990s, as the Internet became available to the public and usage of it was on the rise, new start-up companies (start-ups) within the technology industry emerged. The Internet and technological advancements at the time enabled these companies to rapidly spread the word about their business; people were excited. The revolutionizing start-ups, known as “Dotcom companies,” (Dotcoms) embraced the Internet as key components of their business (“Dotcom”) and experienced spectacular

  • Adams Capital Management Case Study Essay

    653 Words  | 3 Pages

    Case Study: Adams Capital Management 1. Adams espouses a “market first” analysis of opportunity by looking for discontinuities. Is this substantive or window-dressing? Do the four types of discontinuities represent applicable guidelines? Are they comprehensive, or are there other discontinuity templates that a venture investor would find useful? 2. Analyze Structured Navigation. Is this a valid measurement of progress in early stage investing? Could such a program ever be a hindrance

  • Cisco Systems

    2478 Words  | 10 Pages

    Analysis Company background (Cisco Systems): Cisco Systems is a world leading company in the switches and router market. Established in 1984 by a Stanford University couple, IT administrators Len Bosack and Sandy Lerner. Ina short period after founding, it became one of the most successful companies in high technology industry. In Cisco, manufacturing of its switches and router was outsourced, the company focused on core competencies: product design and development. Indirect sales and distribution

  • Cisco Systems

    720 Words  | 3 Pages

    | Case Analysis – CISCO Systems | | | | | | 1. How have Cisco's channels evolved in the last 10 - 15 years? Why have they evolved that way? What does the future look like? Cisco is the leader in the switches and router market. Cisco was described as a classic start-up fairy tale. Indirect sales and distribution through resellers was responsible for the small percentage of products delivered in the early 1990s. Cisco model was praised as a successful indirect sales and

  • Essay on The Key to A Successful E-commerce Site

    1531 Words  | 7 Pages

    work on. A dot-com's strategy should be directly based on the customer experience. Improving the customer experience can lead directly to higher revenues. On an e-commerce site, building a great customer experience makes it quicker and easier for customers to buy, raising the conversion rate. On high-volume e-commerce sites, raising the conversion rate by one tenth of 1% can add as much as $10 million in incremental revenues per month. The customer experience is the key to dot-com survival. To

Previous
Page12345678913