Linux lab with screenshots

Use Kali Linux VM in a virtual box environment.
1. Open the command prompt, and install pre-requisites: emu-kvm, libvirt
You could try either of these options:
Option 1:
sudo apt install -y qemu-kvm libvirt0 virt-manager bridge-utils
Option 2
sudo apt install -y qemu-kvm
sudo apt install -y libvirt0
sudo apt install -y virt-manager
sudo apt install -y bridge-utils
Note: You may need to run OS updates on the VM you initiated in case if the above commands are installing the proper updates. If that is the case, run the following command:
sudo apt update
2. Run “virt-manager” command from the command prompt. The Virtual Machine Manager will pop up.
3. On the prompt window,Click View > Graph > View Host CPU Usage
Submit a screen shot of the Virtual Machine Manager window capturing the Virtual Machine Manager and the CPU usage graph
Provide all deliverables and screenshots in a WORD file please

8 mins ago[supanova_question]

5-2 Simulation Discussion: Production, Entry, and Exit In your initial post, include

5-2 Simulation Discussion: Production, Entry, and Exit

In your initial post, include the image of your simulation report in your response. See the How to Submit a Simulation Report Image document for more information. Then, address the following questions:

Imagine you own your own business. Based on what you learned from the simulation, what factors would determine your entry and exit into a market?

Applying the concept of marginal costs, how would you, as a business owner, decide how much to produce?

How does the impact of fixed costs change production decisions in the short run and in the long run? Refer to the average total-cost (ATC) model included in the textbook to demonstrate.[supanova_question]

Virtualbox task

1. Provide a screenshot that shows you were able to install Virtualbox. If you are on a Windows computer, this means that the VM must be a version of Linux that is shown, anything else you need a Windows VM.
Take a screenshot of every step, paste them in a Word document and label each one with the step number.
2. In Linux, open a terminal and use the command to show the working directory you are in.
3. Use the command to show the contents of the directory.
4. Move to the root directory and use the command to show the working directory to prove you are at the root.
5. Move back into your home directory.
6. Use one of the file creation commands to create a file named it315.txt.
7. Use one of the file commands to add “Hello World!” to the file it315.txt.
8. Use the copy command to create a file newfile.txt that is copied from it315.txt.
9. Create a directory named Meshal.
10. Move newfile.txt into Meshal directory.
11. Use one of the file commands to add 20 lines of random text to the newfile.txt file.
12. Use the head command to display the first 7 lines of the newfile.txt.
13. Use the tail command to display the last 10 lines of the newfile.txt.
14. Move back to your home folder, and grep the ps -aux command to look for the word grep and send the output to a file named processes.txt
15. Delete the it315.txt file.

2 mins ago[supanova_question]

Work Cited Halli, Robert W., Jr. “The persuasion of the Coy Mistress.”

Writing Assignment Help Work Cited

Halli, Robert W., Jr. “The persuasion of the Coy Mistress.” Philological Quarterly, vol. 80, no. 1, 2001, p. 57+. Gale In Context: College, Accessed 29 July 2021.

The persuasion of the Coy Mistress

There is general agreement that Andrew Marvell’s “To his Coy Mistress” is a carpe diem, invitation-to-love, seduction poem couched in a syllogistic, or seemingly-syllogistic, argument: if we lived forever, your virginity would be appropriate; but we do not live forever, and therefore we should engage in sexual activity. (1) To this point commentators have assumed that the basis on which the speaker persuades the mistress to yield is the physical pleasure of sexual activity. That assumption sets “To his Coy Mistress” apart from Marvell’s other poetry in at least two ways. First, it would be the only Marvell poem construed to present a celebration of sexual delight that is only a celebration of sexual delight. Second, it would depart from the pattern of Marvell’s major poems which offer competing discourses on their subjects (e.g., innocence and experience in “The Nymph complaining for the death of her Faun,” praise and criticism in “An Horatian Ode upon Cromwel’s Return from Ireland”). But, if the primary grounds of persuasion is sexual pleasure, then that syllogism does not work. After all, desire for sexual pleasure with a particular partner is not likely to be eliminated by the prospect of spending eternity with that partner. If the syllogism works, then the primary ground of persuasion is not sexual pleasure. The difficulty commentators have had reconciling the poem’s imagery, particularly in its third section, with their argument for sexual pleasure is reflected in a plethora of conflicting interpretations of “the dramas of mystery and incoherence,” (2) Having to treat each image individually, these critics have been unable to produce a coherent organic reading of all the poem’s elements. I believe the primary desire of the speaker, his basic ground of persuasion of the mistress to sexual activity, is not sexual pleasure, and is plainly revealed in the opening lines: “Had we but World enough, and Time, / This coyness Lady were no crime” (1-2). (3) The speaker desires extension in time and space beyond the confines of the earthly life span. And I believe the means of its achievement is that proposed in any number of earlier poems, including Shakespeare’s sonnets and almost every epithalamion: the procreation of offspring, “That thereby beauties Rose might neuer die.” (4) The persuasion of procreation does provide a coherent organic reading of all the elements of “To his Coy Mistress.”

The impulse toward procreation was very strong in the early modern era. Ambrose Pare opens his book Of the Generation of Man with an explanation of this impulse in terms of religion. “God … not onely distinguished mankinde, but all other living creatures also, into a double sex, to wit, of male and female; that so they being moved and enticed by the allurements of lust, might desire copulation, thence to have procreation. For this bountiful Lord hath appointed it as a solace unto every living creature against the most certaine and fatall necessity of death: that for as much as each particular living creature cannot continue for ever, yet they may endure by their species or kinde by propagation and succession of creatures, which is by procreation, so long as the world endureth.” (5) Those who argue for the persuasion from pleasure fail to note that, in the seventeenth century, sexual pleasure was not viewed as an appropriate end in itself. Lawrence Stone says that “it was not until the eighteenth century that the pleasure principle began to be clearly separated from the procreative function.” (6) Pare makes the relation of means and end absolutely clear: “A certaine great pleasure accompanieth the function of the parts appointed for generation … that the kind may be preserved and kept for ever, by the propagation and substitution of other living creatures of the same kinde.” (7) This biological imperative was reinforced by a social one. According to Jacques Gelis, “there is nothing worse than to die leaving no progeny.” (8) Not just Marvell’s lovers, but almost all his contemporaries desired extension to eternity through posterity.

As long as “To his Coy Mistress” is seen merely as “the most famous seduction poem in English” (9) my procreative reading seems to contradict both logic and the age’s social code. In these terms, Berhard Duyfhuizen establishes the possibility of pregnancy as a convincing reason for the refusal of the speaker’s overture: “the Mistress’ coyness is her only means of protecting what seventeenth-century society defined as her moral and economic value–her virginity. The momentary sensual ecstasy extolled by the speaker carries for the listener the cost of social `ruin’ and possibly pregnancy out of wedlock.” (10) It is certainly true that the woman is unlikely to be persuaded that sexual activity outside of marriage is desirable on the grounds that through it she may become pregnant. It is also true, however, that such a result would leave the speaker without legitimate issue, acknowledged extension into world enough and time, unless he was married to the mother of his offspring. Despite the universal critical assumption that the speaker is urging the mistress to sexual relations outside the bounds of marriage, there is nothing in the poem itself which necessitates, or even suggests, that conclusion. It is quite possible that the speaker’s frustration stems not from the mistress’ coyness about engaging in fornication but from her coyness about accepting a proposal of marriage which would sanction sexual relations leading to procreation. These worldly concerns seem more appropriate in “To his Coy Mistress” than they would in other Marvell poems because this poem is more “of the world” than most of Marvell’s lyrics. As Thomas Wheeler has noted, “the speaker is not talking to a shepherdess or to a woman whose name implies a pastoral or a mythical setting. She is simply ‘Lady.’ While that form of address seems a bit stilted for a lover, it does not allow the woman to escape into some fictitious literary never-never land. Furthermore, the speaker locates himself in England by his reference to `the Tide of Humber,’ a real river, not a name from poetic tradition.” (11) Even with this reference to the river flowing through Marvell’s hometown of Hull there is no reason to read “To his Coy Mistress” autobiographically. There is, however, every reason to note that it embodies a much more “realistic” fiction than we find normally in Marvell’s poetry.

The poem’s long and leisurely opening section details the optimum circumstance: the immortality of the individuals themselves. If they will live forever in their persons, the lady can remain “coy” or virginal with impunity, and they will extend through “World enough” in lines 3 through 7:

We would sit down, and think which way

To walk, and pass our long Loves Day.

Thou by the Indian Ganges side

Should’st Rubies find: I by the Tide

Of Humber would complain.

“and Time” in lines 7 through 10:

… I would

Love you ten years before the Flood:

And you should if you please refuse

Till the Conversion of the Jews.

That last event was thought to be one of the signals of the end of “Time,” Doomsday, and the beginning of eternity. In this first section, the specific lines whose reading is most clearly affected by my premise of procreation are 11-12: “My vegetable Love should grow / Vaster then Empires, and more slow.” The “vegetable” soul of human beings, which we share with plants, lies below our animal, rational, and spiritual souls. According to Cleanth Brooks, and many others, its qualities are growth and propagation. (12) I believe that Marvell’s contemporary readers would notice that, in the postulated world without death, the lovers do not propagate as they should, but “grow” forever, in a sort of inappropriate vegetative monstrosity: “Vaster then Empires.” This excessiveness may also be reflected in the blazon of lines 13-20 in which Marvell’s speaker, like Shakespeare’s, would immortalize both the exterior and interior beauties of the beloved, whose immortality is “deserve [d]” because of her exquisiteness. (13) Although he does not mention procreation, William J. Galperin correctly notes that “the speaker’s belligerence in this first section stems … from an erotic instinct seeking to preserve and perpetuate.” (14)

The “if-then” postulate of the opening section is contradicted savagely by the famous bleakness of the second section’s “But,” and “World enough, and Time” become “Desarts of vast Eternity” (24) in the face of the undeniable extinction of the non-procreative individual:

But at my back I alwaies hear

Times winged Charriot hurrying near:

And yonder all before us lye

Desarts of vast Eternity.

Thy Beauty shall no more be found;

Nor, in thy marble Vault, shall sound

My ecchoing Song: then Worms shall try

That long preserv’d Virginity:

And your quaint Honour turn to dust;

And into ashes all my Lust.

The Grave’s a fine and private place,

But none I think do there embrace.


Just as “vegetable Love” “Vaster then Empires” is inappropriate in its non-reproductive excessiveness, so are “Desarts of vast Eternity” inappropriate in their non-reproductive barrenness. (15) If the desire of the speaker is solely for sexual delight, lines 25-27 are no persuasion at all. Without reproduction, whether or not they achieve such delight they will lose at death both her “Beauty” and his “ecchoing Song,” a male creative impulse embodying the female subject in preservable form. Recollection of Shakespeare’s sonnets impresses us with the significance of this failure of the art of poetry and song to immortalize. It leaves us with Shakespeare’s only other possibility: begetting children. Although the physical delights of sexual relations involve nerve endings throughout the bodies, the emphasis here is entirely on the destruction of the generative organs: “that long preserv’d Virginity,” “your quaint Honour,” “my Lust.” The words “quaint” and “honour” refer to the female sexual organs, and their linkage with “dust” suggests that, through its parallel linkage with “ashes,” “Lust” may well refer to the male sexual organs. The point is not just that the grave ends the possibility of pleasure in embracing, but that it ends the possibility of embracing as a means to the much more important preservation of self through posterity. Although we normally take line 31’s “fine” in its modern adjectival sense of “excellent” because of the following parallel with “private” and the later implied contrast of the “But” clause, “The Grave’s a fine” makes perfect early modern sense with the word’s first two definitions as a substantive in the OED: “Cessation, termination,” and “End of life, decease, death.”

If we accept the generative premise behind “To his Coy Mistress,” the images of the third section, those cryptic, discontinuous, incomplete images, become lucid, continuous, and complete. Its opening couplets, which have attracted most commentary for the textual argument over “hew,” “dew,” “glue,” and “lew” as rhyme words, spell out an important concern of fertility. “Now therefore, while the youthful hew / Sits on thy skin like morning dew” (33-34) clearly suggests the moistness of the woman; “And while thy willing Soul transpires / At every pore with instant Fires” (35-36) just as clearly suggests her warmth. The conjunction of appropriate moistness and warmth is essential to female fertility, as specified by the pseudo-Aristotle in Book 10 of The History of Animals: “The humidity … shows that the uterus is in a fit state to receive what is given it” and “the body becomes heated. In all that are in this state, the uterus is in a healthy condition for childbearing.” (16) So these lines suggest that the exterior reflects the interior, and that the coy mistress is “Now” perfectly suited for procreation.

But what of that “willing Soul”? Several commentators suggest that the woman is persuaded by the harsh second section of the poem and is now eager to embark upon the hedonistic delights of sexual pleasure. (17) But there is not another word in the poem to support such a conclusion. And, if she is acquiescent, then why does the speaker continue with the rough and painful images of the last lines? Another reading is suggested by the classical treatise on the nature of the soul most influential in the early modern age. What does the soul will? What does it desire? According to Aristotle, all souls first desire reproduction: “to make another thing like themselves … so that in the way that they can they may partake in the eternal and the divine. For all creatures desire this and for the sake of this do whatever they do in accordance with their nature.” (18) So the persistent coyness of the mistress is in opposition to the inherent desire of her soul for procreation, which is revealed in her body’s assuming and manifesting the warmth of fertility.

The last ten lines of “To his Coy Mistress” have been the most difficult for earlier commentators. Though they disagree strongly over many points of interpretation, there is a general agreement on the shape of this passage. “Now let us sport us while we may” (37) is an invitation to the delights of sexual play. “And now, like am’rous birds of prey, / Rather at once our Time devour, / Than languish in his slow-chapt pow’r” (38-40) says “let us have sexual relations, and shorten our lives in so doing,” recalling the belief that each sexual act shortened a life span by a day. “Let us roll all our Strength, and all / Our sweetness, up into one Ball” (41-42) says “let us have sexual relations.” “And tear our Pleasures with rough strife, / Thorough the Iron gates of Life” (43-44) says “let us have sexual relations.” “Thus, though we cannot make our Sun / Stand still, yet we will make him run” (45-46) says “though we cannot extend our lives, yet we can shorten them in sexual relations.” Note that there is much repetition here and not much forward movement of ideas.

But if these lines describe procreation, they assume a very different shape. I agree with these readings of lines 37-40, with the addition that procreation “devours,” eats up, uses time in a positive way as well as the negative way of shortening the procreative individual’s life through the sexual act. More telling is the next couplet: “Let us roll all our Strength, and all / Our sweetness, up into one Ball.” Margarita Stocker notes that “Literally, in sexual union they combine masculine `strength’ with feminine `sweetness.'” (19) I do not deny that these lines may suggest the union of bodies, though the critics’ explanations of copulating lovers as a ball are more ingenious than persuasive, but I believe that they are much more clearly involved with procreation than with pleasure. It was believed that conception occurred with the conjoining of the male and female seed or “sparme,” strength and sweetness. “So that eche of them worketh in other,” according to Thomas Vicary’s A Profitable Treatise of the Anatomie of Mans Body, “by the way of the mans seede and the womans seede mixte together … there is ingendred Embreon.” (20) The duality made unity is well figured in the sphere which, itself, figures various stages of gestation. Pare tells us that the new embryo, “this concretion or congealing of the seede, is like unto an egge.” (21) Next, according to early modern treatises, within the womb “for the child’s body the resting position, the `spherical or oval situation,’ was the best preparation for adult life.” (22) The fetal position is a ball, as is the pregnant womb in early modern anatomical drawings showing the stages of development. (23) And, of course, the exterior of the pregnant woman’s abdomen takes this shape, as Marvell notes, accumulating images of roundness in “Eyes and Tears” (p. 16):

Not full sailes hasting loaden home,

Nor the chast Ladies pregnant Womb,

Nor Cynthia Teeming show’s so fair,

As two Eyes swoln with weeping are.


The sphere is, of course, as M. C. Bradbrook has noted “the commonest symbol of Eternity,” (24) and is thus a perfect figure of the speaker’s desire for immortality through procreation.

The ball-enclosing womb is the second container of mortality in the poem, contrasting with the central section’s tomb, its frequent companion in rhyme throughout the early modern period. As the tomb contains decay, so the womb contains growth, its opposite. As Joseph J. Moldenhauer has pointed out, the very term “Vault” not only denotes a grave but connotes female sexual organs as “one or another of certain concave structures or surfaces normally facing downward” (OED). (25) Insofar as is possible, the pregnant womb is the worldly antidote of the tomb.

So, in lines 43 and 44, “our Pleasures” becomes the full-term baby to be torn “with rough strife, / Thorough the Iron gates of Life.” Even allowing for defloration, the image of that couplet seems unsuitable for copulation. It is a singular straight movement of transit, rather than a succession of entrances and exits, through the “gates of Life.” Throughout early modern treatises, the process of birth is seen as a “strife,” often involving “tearing.” Indeed, referring to such treatises, Gelis begins the chapter on “Birth” in his History of Childbirth with these words: “Nine months of close dependency culminate in a brief but intense physical encounter, the labour and birth. Two partners suddenly become rivals in a `war’ of which the outcome is doubtful. Birth is an experience of `unequalled combat.'” (26) At least two types of “tearing” may be involved in childbirth. If the mother’s own strength is insufficient completely to effect the birth, the midwife must “seize the child and drag it” through the birth canal. (27) And, of course, the mother herself may suffer, according to Eucharius Rosslin, “injury/ tearing/ and rupture of the womb/ or various veins in the womb.” (28) So the procreative premise makes clear the referents of “strife” and “tear,” and makes just as clear the site of this battle, the pelvic girdle, “the iron gates of Life.” Earlier commentators on that phrase either look away from the body to such things as “the Iron Gate, which separates the upper from the lower Danube,” (29) or, following their pleasure premise, they do not look deep enough into the body and so conclude the gates are the labia. (30) Traditionally, the birth process is depicted as a movement through a door or gate, as Gelis notes: “Since Antiquity, medical orthodoxy, under the influence of Hippocrates and Galen, had insisted that it was the child … which came `knocking at the door’ asking `Dame Nature to open to him.’ The midwife was the `porteress,’ helping the door to open from the outside of the mother’s womb, if necessary.” (31) The appropriateness of the pelvic girdle as gate of life is self-evident, but why are Marvell’s “gates” plural, and how is “Iron” an adjective suitable for them? Into the seventeenth century the belief persisted in some quarters that the bones constituting the pelvic girdle separated one from another in the birth process to allow the mother an easier delivery. Pare noted that the child “commeth into the world [by the] separation of the bone called Os Ilium from the bone called Os Sacrum, For unlesse those bones were drawne in sunder, how could [a childe] come forth at so narrow a passage…. Not only reason, but also experience confirmeth it; for I have opened the bodies of women presently after they have died of travell in childe-birth, in whom I have found the bones of Ilium to bee drawne the breadth of ones finger from Os Sacrum: and moreover, in many unto whom I have been called in great extremity of difficult and hard travell, I have not onely heard, but also felt the bones to crackle and make a noise, when I laid my hand upon the coccyx or rumpe, by the violence of the distension. Also honest matrons have declared unto me that they themselves, a few daies before the birth, have felt and heard the noise of those bones separating themselves one from another with great paine.” (32) I believe the plurality of allegedly separable bones constituting the pelvic girdle is reflected in the plural “gates.” As we know, and as Marvell and his contemporaries in the latter half of the seventeenth century knew, (33) these bones do not separate during childbirth. The gates have become “Iron,” unyielding, staunch: the sense in which Marvell uses that word in “Last Instructions to a Painter” (p. 147) in describing “Iron Strangeways” (279). So the couplet “And tear our Pleasures with rough strife, / Thorough the Iron gates of Life” makes perfect sense as description of a birth.

My argument for a persuasion of procreation obviously locates a pun in that last couplet: “Thus, though we cannot make our Sun / Stand still, yet we will make him run” (45-46). As a heavenly body, the “Sun” is interpreted in Biblical terms by almost all commentators, for example: “The final couplet … recommends that the lover should not imitate Joshua’s sun, which stood still, but David’s, which came forth like a bridgroom to run his race.” (34) Neither of these suns seems to have much to do with the preceding lines if those lines describe the pleasures of sexual activity. There is, however, one sun which stands still which would be as well known to Marvell’s contemporaries as those of Joshua and David, and which fits in perfectly through the pun with the persuasion through procreation. Zeus stopped the sun to lie with Alcmene, not primarily for sexual pleasure, but to produce his son Heracles. According to Diodorus Siculus, “when Zeus lay with Alcmene he made the night three times its normal length and by the magnitude of the time expended on the procreation he presaged the exceptional might of the child which would be begotten. And, in general, he did not effect this union from the desire of love, as he did in the case of other women, but rather only for the sake of procreation.” (35) Here is the ground of comparison. Like Zeus and Alcmene, Marvell’s speaker and coy mistress can procreate, even if they cannot stop time as can the father of the gods. Indeed, applying the idea that each act of intercourse shortens life by a day, the speaker adds to the procreative comparison the contrast of stopping the sun versus making it run faster than normal. Paradoxically, the lovers extend themselves through time by shortening their life spans. Turning to the other referent of the pun, son as male child, we find only comparison. Neither set of parents can immobilize its boy. Heracles ran famously, perhaps most notably in his pursuit and capture of the golden-horned Cerynitian deer, (36) and the son of Marvell’s speaker and his mistress will also run, moving through the world during time. The specification of a male rather than a female child, while sexist, is desirable both for traditional social reasons, and also for one alleged biological reason. According to Rosslin, “a boy is much easier to deliver than a girl,” (37) and thus causes, presumably, less “strife” and “tearing.”

In conclusion, this new reading of Andrew Marvell’s “To his Coy Mistress” does not obviate an argument that the mistress should yield “that long preserv’d Virginity” because sexual activity will be delightful. After all, she is called to “sport” and, in my reading, the baby in her womb is described as “our Pleasures.” But the persuasion from procreation does make logically coherent sense out of the postulation, contradiction, resolution which structure the poem’s three movements, and it does provide an organic unity of interpretation for all the poem’s images. Through copulation Marvell’s lovers gain pleasure; through procreation they gain “World enough, and Time.”

University of Alabama [supanova_question]

5-1 Group Discussion: Continuity and Uniform Continuity p. 129 – 170 Exercise

5-1 Group Discussion: Continuity and Uniform Continuity p. 129 – 170

Exercise 3.3.1. Using only the definition of continuity, prove that the following

functions are continuous.

(1) Let be defined by for all .

Exercise 3.4.1. Using only the definition of uniform continuity, prove that the following

functions are uniformly continuous.

(2) Let be defined by for all .

Exercise 3.5.1.

(2) Find an example of a function such that is not continuous, but

that satisfies the conclusion of the Intermediate Value Theorem.

Exercise 3.5.4. Let be a closed bounded interval, and let

be a function. Suppose that f is continuous. Prove that there is some such

that . The number c is called a fixed point of .[supanova_question]

NVC Guideline for assignment 2 Assignment 2 Assignment 2 – A Feasibility

NVC Guideline for assignment 2

Assignment 2

Assignment 2 – A Feasibility Study, testing the overall viability of the new venture (4,000 words, 70% weighting).

Submission Date: 07 Aug 2021, 23:59 hrs

Draft: 24 Jul 2021

Submission via Turnitin

Main sections:

Executive summary

Description of product / service

Technology considerations

Product / service market place

Marketing strategy

Organisation and Staffing


Financial projections

Findings and Recommendations





feel free to include some appendices, in support of the main text, but don’t over do it!

feel free to paste in pictures (e.g. of your cash flow statement) instead of words.

include the core assumptions underlying your cash flow analysis!

include a proper cash flow analysis, on a monthly basis for year 1 and yearly basis for years 2 and 3

include two what-if scenarios!


go over the word count!

try to make it work financially. A negative conclusion is equally valid!

forget to assess the financial impact of your what-if scenarios (i.e. on maximum borrowing and borrowing period)!

miss the deadline!

Assignment 1: Focused on WHAT and WHY

Assignment 2: focuses on


Financial feasibility

What-if scenarios

Executive Summary/Introduction (selected the one the best – 1200 words)

Point 2 (300-400 words)

Description of Products and services

What kinds of product and service currently offer?

What new ideas Will be offer?

What is the benefit to customers?


With the product and services of provides fresh food originally, we are now considered about healthy and organic food by using retails and on line store.

In the current market, there is lack of café consider about less sweet, fat, or the most of the breakfast is very heavy. Therefore, we would like to add some light and organic meal in our breakfast and lunch to meet our store CaféHealthy.

A unique client experience from qualified employees and provide you the consultation of eating nutrition

Access to a wide and unique selection of menu of our food

Customer can understand about more the food nutrition and the benefit for their health

Technology consideration (No need so details – 100-150 words about which technology may use)

Write some technology need to use for the new ideas

E.g. ERP (Enterprise resource planning), resource management system, intranet, extranet, any control systems, customer relationship management system, or new system you find on the web site …… VR, AI, facial detector???????

More innovative

Previously, we have to take the stock manually. As using different on line payment. The organization have to install the resource management systems to manage the stock. Resource management systems is designed to prevent resource degradation and permit sustained use of natural resources. With using the resources management system can optimize of the use of all resources, facilities utilization and auto detect resource problems. Therefore, by using the resource management system, the organization can plan the inventory, and forecast how much stock will be used.

The organization will have to close relationship and understand their needs. Café healthy will used Customer relationship management system to understand the needs of customers and we asked them to register the information as a member and give them gifts during the birthday and provide them the new menu for each season.


Product/service marketplace (300-400 words)

Existing marketplace for the products and services

Target market


How products will be distributed

Reason the customer chooses our product

The following only part of it, you have to think yourself

(you can find some references put on appendix to support your product is find)

Under the market trend and several factors example sociological factors e.g. changes age and structure of populations, patterns of work, gender roles, patterns of consumptions e.g. many households now have a woman as the main breadwinner and there are more opportunities for women as the equal opportunity act. Besides, the rise of single parent families and the changes of the role of fathers are they will spend more time with the family and the elder age increase. The behavior of all the people consider about health of less oil and less salt. Besides, with the increase of working women, and father change the role, convenience food with healthy ingredients will be the popular meal for all these group of people because they concern about the health of the family but lack of time to cook with the single family or working women. Therefore, it is the trend of having organic food with more vegetable instead of a lot of meat and lack of healthy, oil and salty. According to the following graph, trend of middle age is getting older over these 100 years.

Target market

With the overall market conditions consider about healthy and organic food, we would like to target the markets to the people consider healthy even during the busy working condition in Hong Kong. In the current market, there is lack of café consider about less sweet, fat, or the most of the breakfast is very heavy. Therefore, we would like to establish a café named CaféHealthy.

we would consider a set of segments who consider about health of the personality and live in HK or the working women and fathers who consider about the family health. Age can be over 10 years of consider about healthy food and affordable to purchase.

Market segment:

Geographic: The one living in Hong Kong

Demographics: Everyone who concern about health

Behaviors: Consider about health, busy, etc.


Our mainly competitor is xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx their service xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx. There are xxxxx fast food in HK and there are also some restaurant.

A lot of café gives a lot meat and ingredients for the meal and Café Healthy will offer the set of less oil and less salt with full set of organic and service to elderly or the one would like to have support.

Market strategy (300 words-400 words)

How you differentiate the product or company to be unique (you can also use 4Ps)

Types of marketing the organization will utilize

Who the organization will focused on the right people?

Our marketing strategy is based on superior performance in the following areas:

Unique consulting services about the food nutrition to the customers

Product choices specifically chosen for each customer by their needs and all are less fast and organic.

Excellent client service and support regardless.

Increased awareness and image by YouTube, invite some artist or doing some promotion

The price is based on offering high value to our clients compared to others in the market. Each of xxxxx

Place will be in Central and will have delivery by using apps or phone order within CWB, Wan Chai xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

To achieve the above, we will recruit some experience employees xxxxxxxx

Organization and Staffing (300-400 words)

Any additional staffs need for the new ideas

How about the organization structure will there any additional department?

Draw out the new organization structure

The organization structure is simplistic. Tomson will manage all employees and there are three waitress/waiter/cashier, one consultant, one cleaner.

Schedule (around 100 words)

How long it will take to implement the new ideas, set out the schedule

Nov 1, 2021: Initiate project

Dec 1, 2021; Allocate the resource


Apr 1, 2022 commerce the organic food

Financial Projections (around 2000 words)

feel free to paste in pictures (e.g. of your cash flow statement) instead of words.

include the core assumptions underlying your cash flow analysis!

include a proper cash flow analysis, on a monthly basis for year 1 and yearly basis for years 2 and 3

Make assumptions


What if


Cash flow

The initial funding of $900,000 will be invested by the owner. The goal is to fund the growth of the business from its earnings. The financial plan contains these essential factors:

A growth rate in sales of 30% for the year 2020 and 15% for 2021

An average sales per month that increases each year as it is new trend of the product

Continue to fund the growth of the business from the revenues it generates.

Rent expense maintain the same level

There is no accidence involve for the employees

A healthy economy that supports a moderate level of growth in the market

Keeping operating costs low

Interest rate maintain the same Etc.

Write at least 5 points

The follow will be the cash flow the first 12 months:

Overall cash flow:

Discuss briefly the above

Discuss briefly the above

Discuss briefly the above

Discuss briefly the above

To be Break Even:

Overall, we will have some fixed cost and variable cost. E.g. rent, insurance, and salaries for the managers is the fixed cost and utilize and part time wages is the variable cost, to be breakeven:

The following is the breakeven:

Sales $45,000

Fixed costs $10,000

Variable costs $12,000

Contribution margin percentage: ((sales-variable cost) /sales) x100%

= ($45,000-$12,000)/$45,000×100%


Break-even point: fixed cost/contribution margin percentage



The sales level $11,429 that the company must be achieved in order to avoid loss occurred where all the fixed cost and variable costs are covered.

Make two cases what-if:

You have to make assumption by yourself!!!!

Draw break even again

Therefore, the organization may need to think about xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

The project Income statement and Balance sheet will be:

Projected Profit and Loss will be:

Draw break even again

Therefore, the organization may need to think about xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

The project Income statement and Balance sheet will be:

Projected Profit and Loss will be:

Calculated the ratio analysis of your company – at least 4

You can also draw out the graph!

Financial difficulties and risks

Slow sales resulting in less than projected cash flow

Unexpected and excessive cost increases compared to the planned expenses

There may have new competitor copies the ideas

Supplier increase the cost materials or the materials are late delivery

Worst case risks might include

Business cannot support itself on an ongoing basis

Bad news creates

If the target can’t be meet in the short term at the beginning, we will use some of the contingency funds to make more promotion. If still can’t be meet after 2nd quarter, we can think about making some more product that is focus on the meat but organic to explore to the new segment.

If still can’t meet, we should think about closure and bankruptcy.

For the source of finance, sole trader can obtain from personal saving, loans from family and friends or banks, profit from the business, or from government grants and sale of possessions. Partnership can obtain sources of finance from contributions from partners involved in the business, profits from business, limited company can obtain sources from sale of shares to companies for investment. Private limited companies are not traded in the stock market and other people can only buy shares in them with the approval of the current owners or to change to public and raise capital through flotation and going public make alternative sources of capital available. It is because the public debt markets are more accessible to public companies than to companies without a listing.

Under our organization, we can use internal source from current profit or cash. For the external, we can use hire purchase, leasing or sale of shares.


At least 3 points

Defined and explain advantage and disadvantage

Findings and recommendations (700+400)

This section should summarize the findings of the feasibility study and explain why this course of action is or is not recommended. This section may include a description of pros and cons for the initiative being considered. This section should be brief since most of the detail is included elsewhere in the document. Additionally, it should capture the likelihood of success for the business idea being studied.


This initiative will allow ABC to reach large number of target groups electronically at a low cost

ABC can expand customer base beyond geographic areas where stores are currently located

The marketplace for online chocolate and confection sales is in a steady state of growth

ABC is able to differentiate itself from its competitors and will utilize incentive programs to target new consumers


Breakeven point occurs early in the second year of operation

Five-year projections show online sales accounting for 25% of total sales

ABC will be in position to capture greater market share by maintaining both an in-store and online presence

10. Conclusion

11. Appendix

12. Reference


New Venture Creation[supanova_question]