Matt Mullenweg Quotes
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A common quality I see of people who are successful is that they are voracious readers.
Technology is best when it brings people together.
I don't have big ideas. I sometimes have small ideas, which seem to work out.
Usage is like oxygen for ideas. You can never fully anticipate how an audience is going to react to something you've created until it's out there.
Usage is like oxygen for ideas.
Akismet started on a $70 dollar-a-month server. Anyone can scrape together $70.
You can learn practically anything you want in the world online.
If you're not embarrassed when you ship your first version, you waited too long.
If you make the Internet, live on the internet.
I drive a Prius and drink $10k bottles of wine. The wine isnt on Instagram. The Prius is.
130 of Automattic's 150 employees work outside of our San Francisco headquarters. Why are so many companies stuck in this factory model of working?
As an entrepreneur making decisions for your company, always go back to your first principles of what's important to you and why you started in the first place.
If I'm on the titanic I want to be steering.
There's no financial aspect to stats.
I was raised Catholic, and I can get incredibly guilty about mistakes.
I don't care how someone lives or how good their spoken English is. I do all of my interviews on Skype text chat - all that matters is their work.
It's good to work for someone else. Because then you appreciate it more when you are an entrepreneur.
As the web becomes more and more of a part of our every day lives, it would be a horrible tragedy if it was locked up inside of companies and proprietary software.
I don't have a Wikiquotes page.
If I were to wish for two things, they would be as much bandwidth as possible and ridiculously fast browser engines.
Much of the lifeblood of blogs is search engines - more than half the traffic for most blogs.
From the first time I held an iPhone, the space has evolved quickly, and people have shifted from reading content on their desktops to smartphones and iPads, even long-form stuff.
You can't build everything and there is no more a killer feature. Everyone has a different killer feature.
WordPress, it's a complex tool; it's like the back of a digital SLR... but that doesn't work on a phone.
People might start with LiveJournal or Blogger, but if they get serious, they'll graduate to WordPress. We try to cater to the more powerful users.
I am the unhappiest WordPress user in the world, I think it sucks.
Simperium seems like a genuine utility for our own apps, and for other people as a service. And Simplenote, as a product, I love, and it's just darn handy.
One of the things I've been working on for the past few months is a radical simplification of the interface.
Usage is like oxygen for ideas. That means every moment you're working on something without it being in the public it's actually dying, deprived of the oxygen of the real world.
My own personal dream is that the majority of the web runs on open source software.
Get the 1.0 out as soon as possible...even if it sucks.
Do what you love and don't focus on money - life's too short.
Simplicity not simplistic.
Technology is closing the gap between what one can imagine and what one can do and as a result the equality of opportunity is unmatched in human history.
The biggest motivation is not the money but the impact.
The promise of the early web was that everyone could have a website but there was something missing. Maybe the technology wasn't ready.
The themes in WordPress drive a lot of design trends. It democratizes design... You make a theme, and suddenly it's on hundreds and thousands of sites.
When I travel, which is most of the year, I live in TripIt.
Ubuntu is doing amazing things, and I think it's going to change the face of the desktop.
Everybody jokes about that old story about the world only needing five computers, but when you think about it, that's where we're heading.
Jeffrey Zeldman had an astonishing ability to craft a seductive coolness using educated references, dry humor, and retro/organic imagery.