4.Team solidarity: Smaller teams tend to be closer teams. It’s purely a function of team size divided by time. As a member of a small team, I simply spend more time with each of my team mates than I could with a big team.
5.Freedom to question everything: when engineering teams are allowed to question why they are building something, incorrect or unnecessary features can be changed or scrapped early in the development process. This saves time and results in a better product.
1.High commitment: You'll need to spend more time and effort to start up. This will include developing your customer base, establishing lines of credit and supply and finding experienced staff.
2.High risk- Success depends totally on you and your business talents. That's why future of your business remains uncertain and nothing can be taken for granted.
3.Delayed profitability- Where the market may not already be established, it may take longer to become profitable
4.More responsibility: All of the details of starting the business, including licenses, marketing, naming the business, finding product sources, etc. are the responsibility of the owner.
It's impossible to say if the startup is right option for someone. It depends on two things: your attitude to risk and your experience. If you’ve always had an entrepreneurial streak and the idea of climbing the corporate ladder, perhaps a start-up is better suited. If thinking on your feet, sharpening your entrepreneurial skills and flying into uncharted territory sounds exciting to you, then you should work at a start-up. If that sounds totally terrifying, probably not.
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