Explain various types of feasibility study.
There’re four types of feasibility study, described below.
- Technical: Technical feasibility is study of available technical resources at disposal and how we can make use of these resources to introduce a product or service
The following are the various resources that are examined under technical feasibility.
- Technology (both software and hardware)
- Location etc
- Financial: This includes the assessment of
- Initial investment
- Various sources to procure the capital
- ROI (return on investment)
- Market: This includes assessment of
- The type of industry being setup
- Prevailing market
- Future market growth/prospects
- Potential Customers
- Projection of sales
- Organizational: The organizational feasibility focuses on whether the business is capable of meeting its goals or objectives or not. This includes the study of
- how the business is structured
- legal structure of the business
- the management team’s competency, professional skills and experience
Additional content on this topic can be found at http://www.eduxir.com/curriculum/cbse/class-xi/entrepreneurship/entrepreneurial-journey/
Hi @PRAHLAD VERMAN, congratulations on being the topper. Keep it up. Also, thank you very much for sharing with us. I'm glad to know that we were of help. Excellent job done from your side too. Happy Learning.
This poem was written by a friend and colleague, Catherine Young. I hadn’t seen her in awhile, and then ran into her at a local coffee shop, where she handed me an envelope with a poem she’d written in it.
Oh thanks, I said, focused on other issues at the time. I stuffed the envelope into my purse and thought nothing about it until a few days later when I dug it out to clean up my purse before traveling.
And then I read it, and sat down and read it again and got all soppy-eyed and petted Willie and went to the couch and got Tootsie on my lap and read it again. It’s the best description I’ve ever read of how many of us feel after we lose a beloved dog, and it seems especially fitting after so many evocative comments from last week’s blog about “dogs as family.”
Here it is, with a wave of gratitude to Catherine for letting me share it with you:
Things to do after your dog has died.
Sweep the floor.
Look out the window.
Make a cup of tea and some toast.
But then not eat them.
Change the sheets on the bed.
Forget what day it is.
Stumble into a corner of the floor and hold your knees tightly.
Pull yourself together.
Make another cup of tea and this time drink it.
Look out a different window.
Stare at that spot on the floor where your dog used to stretch out, languid and happy, his paws twitching as he raced across sleep meadows and into dream ravines filled with moss and ferns and the scent of foxes.
Look for the Kleenex.
Use toilet paper instead.
Wander around the house, your heart like a damned anvil in your chest.
Heat up leftovers.
Push them around the plate before leaving the entire thing in the sink.
Look for what is not there.
Feel the forgotten fur beneath your fingertips.
Feel the forgetting begin.