Successful Entrepreneurs Reconceptualize

Everyone wants the cheap and easy power that comes with nitrous but lots of people avoid it because they are worried about things going wrong, and breaking part. Lots of things can go wrong when using nitrous but a wideband will almost always read lean as you start getting into trouble. Nitrous would be way less scary if you could just turn the nitrous off if the engine starts to lean out for some reason. Well Innovate has released a new product that does exactly that. The PSN-1 from Innovate Motorsports is a wideband air fuel ratio gauge, a nitrous bottle pressure gauge, and a safety device that can save your engine if things go bad.
The PSN-1 uses 3 inputs (rpm, bottle pressure, and air fuel ratio) to control 1 output (power relay).
The quick explanation of how it works is, if your engine leans out, the controller will turn the nitrous off. Also the controller won’t allow the nitrous to turn on till the bottle reaches a minimum bottle pressure to avoid an unbalanced mixture of nitrous and fuel. And you can set an RPM window for these conditions as well.
You get it to turn the nitrous off by wiring the included relay between the nitrous solenoids, and their power source. You set the Air Fuel Ratio limit and minimum bottle pressure limit on the gauge. Then if the engine leans out past your set limit, or if the bottle pressure is too low, the controller will tell the relay to cut power to the solenoid, shutting off the nitrous.
This is a genius product that is a no brainer if you are considering using nitrous. Even if nothing ever goes wrong, the peace of mind that comes with knowing that everything will be ok even if it does is worth the cost of the gauge several times over.
If you have any nitrous questions, if you’re just getting into nitrous or if you’ve been using nitrous but you want to improve your setup…feel free to contact us for free advice. Please subscribe for new Free Information, Tips, Tricks, and Reviews every week.

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Joan (not her real name) was my second client when I started my business in 1993. She was looking for new customers for her fashion design and manufacturing company during 1994. I suggested she create a website and capture information from those who requested samples from her. As a result of that her business expanded with huge list of customers, including some very large companies, and the ability to branch out globally.

Today every business has a website, so that’s no longer a way to stand out. Instead, Joan has a new product line she wants to distribute. She is currently selling through a QVC-style channel in Asia. But she wasn’t sure whether to deploy this product line the same way in the U.S.

I suggested she take a step back and look at the overall marketplace. We examined her business model and reconceptualized it in a single day. Her initial plan was to distribute one product line with one revenue source. That required heavy capital upfront for the raw materials and manufacturing, and a heavy commission for the TV network. The net profit wasn’t promising.

The new business model aligns what Joan and her company are best at–designing and applying the designs to any type of clothing–and her passion–making all women beautiful and creating jobs for single moms. Combining those two concepts yielded not one or two but a total of seven revenue drivers. She’s putting up the same amount of money under the new business model. But the new model allows her the flexibility to grow.

There are three ways an entrepreneur can innovate:

1. Innovate your product or service.
2. Innovate your process.
3. Reconceptualize your business model.

The third choice–reconceptualize–will ultimately create the wealth for you and your company. Your business model will help you rethink both product/service and process. Most important, create additional revenue sources or diversify your revenue sources. For example, if a store that sells shoes adds boots to its product line, that’s diversifying. The retailer is still selling shoes. However, if it adds a shoe-cleaning service, that’s an additional revenue source.

From phone to phone card to Skype. Innovate your product or service. International and out-of-state phone calls were expensive 20 years ago. Phone cards were popular for a while. But the internet is much more accessible, and Skype was born. It’s cheaper and more convenient.

From brick-and-mortar retail storefront to internet retail storefront. Innovate your process. We used to go to Barnes and Noble to buy books. Today people are more likely to buy books from Amazon.com. In fact, Amazon.com sells practically anything you need.

From product to platform. Reconceptualize your business model. Instead of having just a T-shirt design and print shop, Threadless.com created a platform. That platform allows designers to submit their designs, and consumers vote on them. Threadless.com prints only what consumers say they like. There’s no design team overhead, the company doesn’t produce products that consumers won’t purchase, and there’s no rent for a storefront.

If you’ve been in business for a long time, it’s crucial to think outside the box and reconceptualize your business model.

Joan did not think outside of the box when she rolled out her new product line in Asia. However, by taking time to reconceptualize that model for the U.S. market, she stays ahead of the economic curve and creates a tremendous amount of value inside her company.

It’s the time of the year when entrepreneurs check their year-end results and plan for the next year. Before you start planning your sales and financial projections for next year, consider reconceptualizing your business model.