Just found this, interesting stuff
I ended up with Serial EntrepreneurThe Carland Entrepreneurship Index is a well-established, validated instrument that predicts entrepreneurial drive: the inherent interest in establishing an entrepreneurial venture. It can predict with a high level of confidence those individuals who are most likely to establish entrepreneurial ventures; be happy in entrepreneurial careers; or be dissatisfied in managerial positions. It can differentiate between individuals not likely to start ventures; individuals likely to start micro entrepreneurial ventures; and individuals likely to become entrepreneurs, serial entrepreneurs, and macroentrepreneurs.
Btw, not sure if this is the right section to post this, sorry if you have to move it.Serial entrepreneurs love the idea of starting businesses, but are not so enthralled with the concept that a specific business holds them captivated. Serial entrepreneurs tend to see opportunities and take the chances. Their vision is more of what may be there and how can they enhance what they are doing. They look at vertical and horizontal integration and often create other businesses which can support their existing business. They may be seen to take risks, but they feel that they are calculated risks in that they have proven one concept and it is "intuitively obvious" that the concepts which follow will complement each other. They often become very successful as do the macroentrepreneurs, but they tend not to change the world but make theirs better.
Serial entrepreneurs prove concepts rather then create them. They see and recognize opportunities, they don't create them. They take calculated risks and they are very successful, often as successful as our macroentrepreneurs.
Examples of Serial Entrepreneurs may be Jeff Bezos and Steve Jobs.
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