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Why and How to Learn to Program

It's surprisingly rare for me to get emails with suggestions for posts, but since posting last week about my startup, I've gotten several requests for a post about programming. Good idea-I should have thought of this before.

Now is a particularly good time to talk about programming, because now is a particularly good time to start a tech business. Every two weeks I go to Startup Poker, where I play poker with a bunch of startup employees and owners. We don't talk about startups all that much, but when we do, a recurring theme is this: there has never been an easier time to start a startup.

The process of starting up a tech company has almost become standardized: two founders join together with an idea, they start building it, take funding, and change the idea along the way as necessary. Amongst the two founders, there are only two configurations that you'll see: either both are "technical" or one is "technical". Technical meaning that they can program and will actually build the product.

The copywriter's tech toolbox

On Linus Rylander

I just finished up a draft of a 31-page sales letter for a client... which inspired me to write this tiny little blog post, which may or may not be useful to you...

One of the basic appeals of a career as a freelance copywriter is that all you really need is a keyboard and a text editor.

My brother works as a currency trader in a big bank in our wonderful capital city. (Here on the west coast we like to say that the only problem with Stockholm is all the stockholmers...)

Each of his systems and tools costs millions each year.

As a copywriter... not so much.

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