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Confira abaixo as ideias de startups desenvolvidas durante o nosso último bootcamp de programação aqui em São Paulo! Unimos estudantes de diferentes formações e nacionalidades com um propósito único: Aprender programação e mudar suas vidas!
Em cada aluno que passa pelo Le Wagon temos uma história de transformação. No video abaixo você irá conhecer a história do Rodrigo Ruas, que levou sua startup de €0 a €1.000.000 em apenas nove meses!
My history with Le Wagon began e few years ago, I had just presented an IT recruiting system at a Ruby meetup in P... Leia mais
I attended Le Wagon batch #46 in São Paulo, Brazil, and it was a truly transformative experience. I’m 23, and a so... Leia mais
Roberto has been into computer since he was 14 years old. After an engineering degree, he started a career in software development that lead him to participate to Buscape's amazing journey of a company growing from 40 to 1000 employees. Afterwards, he cofounded various startup, the last of which, JobforModel is an online marketplace for Fashion Models.
Jean-Baptiste (please call him JB !) has been programming since he wanted to make his Amstrad CPC128 talk. After studying computer engineering at La Sorbonne in Paris he cofounded Studio Melipone in 2007, a development studio specialized in Ruby and Rails. Since then, he has kept working for startups on projects of all kinds and sizes. When he's not in his cave hacking something (or playing video games) he can generally be found in the mountains hiking or paragliding.
Fernando built a career dedicated to the world of technology, having worked for innovative companies like Nissan, Qualcomm and Startup Farm. Fernando seeks to inspire and help entrepreneurs achieve their dreams. With that in mind, he took the bootcamp in Paris and joined forces with Mathieu and Pedro to bring Le Wagon to Brazil.
Bruno Parga has a bacharel in History and graduated in accounting, he used to be a diplomat. Bruno is a former student of Le Wagon.
Marcelo is a pragmatic programmer. In his case, it means he gets his kicks out of solving a real person's problems rather than overcoming technical challenges just to know he can do it. That also means he chooses the technology for the job, not the other way around. And, finally, that means until he has delivered value to his end users, he has done nothing.
He does not deliver code, he delivers products. Code can work at a specific time and solve a particular set of problems. A product needs to go beyond that by being able to grow and keep solving new problems as new user needs are discovered and as a business model gets more refined.