Skip to content

Instantly share code, notes, and snippets.

Seth Louey sethlouey

Block or report user

Report or block sethlouey

Hide content and notifications from this user.

Learn more about blocking users

Contact Support about this user’s behavior.

Learn more about reporting abuse

Report abuse
View GitHub Profile
@Shaked
Shaked / README.md
Last active Feb 3, 2018
PHP Google Spreadsheet Integration via CLI
View README.md
@levelsio
levelsio / btc-eth-dca-buy.php
Last active Aug 6, 2019
This script runs daily and "Dollar Cost Average"-buys $40 BTC and $10 ETH per day
View btc-eth-dca-buy.php
<?
//
// [ BUY BTC & ETH DAILY ON BITSTAMP ]
// by @levelsio
//
// 2017-08-23
//
// 1) buy $40/day BTC
// 2) buy $10/day ETH
//
@isaacsanders
isaacsanders / Equity.md
Created Jan 21, 2012
Joel Spolsky on Equity for Startups
View Equity.md

This is a post by Joel Spolsky. The original post is linked at the bottom.

This is such a common question here and elsewhere that I will attempt to write the world's most canonical answer to this question. Hopefully in the future when someone on answers.onstartups asks how to split up the ownership of their new company, you can simply point to this answer.

The most important principle: Fairness, and the perception of fairness, is much more valuable than owning a large stake. Almost everything that can go wrong in a startup will go wrong, and one of the biggest things that can go wrong is huge, angry, shouting matches between the founders as to who worked harder, who owns more, whose idea was it anyway, etc. That is why I would always rather split a new company 50-50 with a friend than insist on owning 60% because "it was my idea," or because "I was more experienced" or anything else. Why? Because if I split the company 60-40, the company is going to fail when we argue ourselves to death. And if you ju

You can’t perform that action at this time.