With Infinitelighbulb, your ideas have a greater chance of succeeding and your investments can yield potentially higher returns.
We achieve this by being expert in and solely focussed on disruptive technologies and fuse this with a unique pathway through startup, incubator, angel, syndicate/development and institutional/growth & exit stage funding.
Our experience in disruptive technologies enables us to cut through to the essence of the idea, assess the potential markets, assess execution potential and work out the degree of protection and longevity in the proposition. Overall, we add clarity – striving for simplicity in a complex world.
By being located in Jersey, we are part of one of the highest density of investment wealth and funding centres on the planet. The offshore islands handle some 1% of total world wealth and have a long history of entrepreneurial investment. As examples, Jersey is a proven listing and securitisation centre and a leading location for commercialisation of Intellectual Property and has a substantial “digital island” strategy and ecosystem in place.
Finally, don't forget to read the legals.
A few weeks ago Google announced that it was close to achieving “quantum supremacy”. Maybe the machines are about to take over. Actually, Google has just made the next stage quantum computing chip (called Bristlecone) that has 72 bits. John Martinis, who heads Google’s effort, says it’s “pretty likely” that the new chip can achieve “quantum supremacy.” But what does this mean?
Investors usually focus on buy price, exit price and perhaps how long in-between the two. But we may be looking in the wrong direction altogether. Earlier this year, Forbes magazine ran a headline declaring that we’ve come to a pivotal moment for investors, particularly for those in innovative businesses. The article pointed out that some events stand out as watershed moments such as Bill Gates writing his “Tidalwave of the Internet” memo in 1995 or Steve Jobs holding up the iPhone in 2007. So what was this earth changing event?
Many factors influence startup business success but is there one overriding factor? Evidence seems to point that way.