NEWS

We are preparing a training website for the new INFORMATION DESIRED collaboratorsThere are more and more of us at INFORMATION DESIRED so to avoid training every new co-worker separately at every location we got the idea to create an online training website. It will have a loooot of videos and we had a loooot of fun recording them. Take a look yourself.

INFORMATION DESIRED in Silicon Valley. But really, why?We are Polish but we registered our company in the United States, in Silicon Valley. People often ask us - why? If a company is doing something extraordinary on a global scale, something whose reach might cover a large part of the Earth and there's no competition at the moment, then really, there is no other way than to set up in Silicon Valley – is what Tom Kuzak, creator of INFORMATION DESIRED, believes. But there's still something else.

7 facts about INFORMATION DESIRED that you can’t wrap your head aroundYou often wonder at us. Like at how INFORMATION DESIRED doesn't take money “in advance”, and really, you don’t have to pay us at all. Or at how we do things, but we don’t sell anything and you can’t order anything from us. And that... The list goes on. Tom Kuzak, the creator of INFORMATION DESIRED decided to collect all of these things that you can’t wrap your head around and talk about them.

We invest in your website for 12 months. What’s next?The first year of your website’s existence is very hard work. INFORMATION DESIRED takes full responsibility for it. We also invest funds in getting the project off the ground. What’s next? After that, the success that was achieved together with the client must only be maintained. You can do it yourself, without INFORMATION DESIRED’s involvement, or you can ask us for help. That depends only on you.

“How much does it cost?”This question always comes up. And that's good. But we at INFORMATION DESIRED have a certain problem with it. Because it's actually two questions in one: “how much does it cost” and “how much do I have to risk”. Many companies have the same answer to both of these questions. But not us. Everything is different with us.

"Phones used to be for calling people..." Disruptive – what exactly does it mean?

There are as many definitions as there are people. Is a business model that changes the industry in which it operates already disruptive, or is that not enough, should it change the market more broadly, including other industries? And does disruptive always have to destroy something? Have you ever thought about it? We have. Even the beach in Los Angeles was not enough to put us off the track.

- Disruptive means that something is changing how we do things. We celebrated the anniversary of the cult Nokia 3310’s creation not too long ago. If someone at the time had thought that the cellphone would be a smartphone and used to make payments, that would have been disruptive. Because this functionality was not unavailable, it simply wasn't within the grasp of anyone’s imagination. Only visionaries can think: we will make something like that out of this Nokia. This is what disruptive means to me – says Marek Kucharski, CEO of Inquise Inc. and INFORMATION DESIRED.

- Because these were categories that didn't exist, that most people didn’t take into consideration. 10 years ago, did you take it for granted that you would have a smartphone on which you could play Empire Puzzle, book hotels, send and receive e-mail and be online for 24 hours a day, available to everyone? – asks Marek.

It's Sunday. It's Los Angeles. We’re at the beach. But we are not relaxing.

- The question is what disrupted it – responds Tom Kuzak, creator of INFORMATION DESIRED, staying on track.

- And where is Nokia now, Tom? Today, Nokia does not exist as a phone manufacturer – Marek points out.

- But is that because somebody disrupted it? Oh! So phones used to be for calling people, and 20 or 30 companies around the world made them, but then someone introduced the smartphone and that made all the others obsolete – says Tom Kuzak.

But was that already disruptive, or was that just innovation? Did smartphones only transform their own industry? No, they also affected other sectors of the economy, not just the electronic hardware market. Smartphones changed everything, since they entered the market, even banks, which are perceived as conservative, began to create projects tailor-made for smartphones.

Let’s look at another example – leasing. Was introducing a new model of car financing disruptive? What about carsharing and car rental on a per-minute basis? And how about using data from Facebook for big data analysis, like Trump's campaign? Was that disruptive?

There are no clear answers to this. The only thing that is certain is that “disruptive” is always an innovation, but not every innovation is disruptive.

See what we – the INFORMATION DESIRED team – think about this. We are on our way to one of the most important conferences in the world right now – TechCrunch Disrupt, which will be held in San Francisco on September 5-7. We are still in Los Angeles because we had several meetings with potential experts who could represent us in California. But we are soon heading out to San Francisco.