from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having the spirit, attitude or qualities of an entrepreneur; enterprising.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. of or pertaining to an entrepreneur or entrepreneurship.
- adj. willing to undertake a project requiring initiative and involving risk, for one's own purposes; -- of people.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. willing to take risks in order to make a profit
- adj. of or relating to an entrepreneur
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"We are tailored to what we call the entrepreneurial journalist," said Dvorkin, whose 35 years of media experience includes stints at Internet portal AOL, Forbes magazine, Newsweek,
And because of that there's very little innovation, there's very little creation, there's been very little of what we call the entrepreneurial spirit and essentially things have stood still.
Franklin's story is typical of the preposterous nepotistic "model" of Protestant leadership, what might be called entrepreneurial ministry through the Divine Right of Succession to the Mailing List If You Can't Find Anything Better To Do.
Similarly, I enjoyed Jessica Valenzuela's post about embracing that vital step in entrepreneurial business whereby it is necessary to relinquish a degree of control in order to allow your business to continue developing.
Indeed, many venture capitalists and other investors in entrepreneurial ventures won't provide funds to anyone who hasn't had at least one failed business.
Precisely because the entrepreneurial journey is largely one of trial and error, the cost of initial failure should not be insurmountable if the goal is to create a viable, long-term entrepreneurial culture.
Our current Republican administration advocates minimal government intervention in entrepreneurial affairs to stimulate small business, with which I totally agree.
"Although research on entrepreneurship is growing rapidly, there are very few large national datasets other than the Kauffman Index of Entrepreneurial Activity that provide information on recent trends in entrepreneurial business creation," said Robert W. Fairlie, of the University of California, Santa Cruz, who developed the Kauffman Index.
If such a ‘Chang’ once lived, I seek your assurance that he was not a neocon who believed in entrepreneurial capitalism!
My advice to Caltech is this: help students a bit if they want to move in entrepreneurial directions, but don't change the basic nature of a Caltech education.