COVID19 has given the world a lot of issues but on the positive side, It has also given a lot of free time to people.
One general way most people are using that free time by watching random videos on youtube and talking on the phone for hours having a never-ending talk.
Top 6 Books Every Tech Entrepreneurs Should Finish in COVID-19 Lockout
#1. ZERO TO ONE, BLAKE MASTERS AND PETER THIE
Zero to One is a bunch of ideas that Peter Thiel, co-founder of Pay Pal, has on developers and startups. The book’s each chapter is a collection of thoughts more or less self-contained about how someone starting a business can go from “zero to one”. The book is an in-depth study of science, culture, and our historical era. Startups are a kind of escape from social degradation and poverty within the author’s own weird yet beautiful ideology. This makes the novel more compelling and of greater value.
#2. THE INTELLIGENT INVESTOR, BENJAMIN GRAHAM
The Classic Text Annotated Timeless Wisdom for Today’s Business Issues to Replace Graham. Smart Investor is considered by many to be the best value investing book you’ll ever read. The book is written by Columbia University professor Benjamin Graham who became Warren Buffett’s. Warren Buffett, one of the top investors of all time, actually endorses it and claims it is the best investment book by far. He claims equity is a business ownership stake, which is something completely different to gambling, day trading, or something like that.
#3. ELON MUSK BY ASHLEE VANCE
Elon Musk, the billionaire and innovator behind SpaceX, Tesla, and SolarCity, sold for $1.5 billion to one of his internet firms, PayPal. Ashlee Vance captures the full scope and trajectory of life and career from his turbulent childhood in South Africa and his migration into the United States to his remarkable technological advances and entrepreneurial endeavors. The high points were Elon’s early years, and how he began with businesses like PayPal in the corporate world. The chapters explained how Tesla Motors came to life and the methods behind the production of rockets. It’s a must-read.
#4. STEVE JOBS BY WALTER ISAACSON
It is the bestselling of the New York Times. it is a biography of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs. Based on more than forty interviews with Jobs over two years, as well as interviews with more than one hundred family members, associates, rivals, adversaries, and colleagues. Walter Isaacson wrote a riveting account of the life of a visionary capitalist whose desire for success and relentless motivation revolutionized six industries: Steve Jobs was a charismatic person whose powerful personality and the incredible story made for very interesting reading. Through effectively combining science with the liberal arts, he revolutionized many various electronics with entertainment markets, offering people goods they didn’t even know they needed. He could transcend the truth clearly by failing to acknowledge it. and that’s how it goes.
#5. THE SUBTLE ART OF NOT GIVING A FUCK BY BY MARK MANSON
Truly one of the most ground-shaped nonfiction books is the Quiet Art of Not Giving a F*CK. It can change the perspective of life. It’s sort of an anti-hero self-help novel, something else you can read. The Subtle Art of Not Giving a F**k is his solution to the coddling, let’s all feel-good mentality that has already corrupted American culture.
#6. THE 4 HOUR WORK A WEEK BY TIMOTHY FERRISS
Timothy Ferriss describes how he freed himself from the rat race by delegating, distributing, and automating his companies and cutting his working hours. He spends his new free time living on his terms, suggesting to him to wander the planet. He needs you to do the same and includes the guidelines for inspiration and practice to do so. This book’s simple message: Take shortcuts. Such solutions include working smarter. Becoming an NR leader is not just about working more intelligently. It’s about setting up a new program for you. Ferriss supports building a software enterprise that, through delegation and automation, you can scale up fast. He is excluding business providers because they are not as easy to scale.