6 Ways to Avoid Getting Stumped by Sharks

News: 6 Ways to Avoid Getting Stumped by Sharks


Fans of ABC’s Shark Tank will attest that certain questions typically asked by the investors sometimes stump the entrepreneurs seeking capital. Whether or not you plan to appear on the show, entrepreneurs should be aware of some of the information potential investors are looking for and be prepared to quickly and confidently reply to queries.
Richard Weinberger, CEO of the Association of Accredited Small Business Consultants (AASBC) and author of Propel Your Small Business to Success: Accelerated Actions to Maximize Profit offers insight into six questions investors would expect you to answer about your own business.
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Cinemark Chooses Christie Vive Audio Cinema Solution for Cinemark's StarCreek 16 in Allen, Texas

-- Cinemark XD: extreme digital cinema auditorium features powerful combination of Auro 11.1 by Barco and Christie’s Immersive Line Array Technology.
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Shark: Sharks are a group of fish characterized by a cartilaginous skeleton, five to seven gill slits on the sides of the head, and pectoral fins that are not fused to the head. Modern sharks are classified within the clade Selachimorpha and are the sister group to the rays. However, the term "shark" has also been used for extinct members of the subclass Elasmobranchii outside the Selachimorpha, such as Cladoselache and Xenacanthus. Under this broader definition, the earliest known sharks date from more than 420 million years ago.[1]
Expect: Expect, an extension to the Tcl scripting language written by Don Libes, is a program to automate interactions with programs that expose a text terminal interface. Expect was originally written in 1990 for Unix systems, but is now also available for Microsoft Windows and other systems. It is used to automate control of interactive applications such as telnet, ftp, passwd, fsck, rlogin, tip, ssh, and others. Expect uses pseudo terminals or emulates a console , starts the target program, and then communicates with it, just as a human would, via the terminal or console interface. Tk, another Tcl extension, can be used to provide a GUI.

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