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“Being able to land so many high-caliber VCs was amazing, and being able to screen all these high-caliber startups was incredible.” Student presence Invited startup founders were chosen through an online application process, with the majority being Stanford undergraduates. Alexo offers users a transmitter small enough to fit into wearable items that, when pressed, sends a message to a list of pre-programmed contacts through the user’s smartphone. “The transmitter button is not too easy to set off accidentally but is easy to activate in an emergency.” After the “speed dating” event, entrepreneurs listened to a keynote address by Phil Libin, CEO of Evernote.

Matthew Fernandez ’16 was selected to pitch his startup Simple Emotion, a company that uses voice-analysis technology to help people with autism detect emotion and other voice patterns. Libin warned students about becoming entrepreneurs for reasons that have become part of conventional wisdom, such as a desire for money and power.

“Except that the costs are significantly below professional therapy.” The event was also attended by Alexo co-founders Rahul Mitra ’15, Ilina Mitra Ph. “There are many other fields where you can earn a lot more money in the same ten years it takes to build up a successful company, and you need to be able to afford to fail.” Libin referenced his own experience developing Evernote as a successful model for budding entrepreneurs to follow. In order for you to succeed, others do not have to fail.Mc Farland, a sociologist at Stanford's Graduate School of Education, and Jurafsky, a computational linguist, analyzed the conversations of heterosexual couples during speed dating encounters to find out why some people felt a sense of connection after the meeting and others didn't.Their paper, "Making the Connection: Social Bonding in Courtship Situations," was published this month in the American Journal of Sociology."One of the key features of a community, social network or relationship is the sense that it's meaningful, that there is some kind of force behind the relationship," Mc Farland said."We wanted to get at what the essence of the connection is, what makes people feel like they bonded." Mc Farland said much of the literature on social bonding points to characteristics – traits, status, attributes, motivation, experiences – as reasons why people connect.Sign Up For Free Join for FREE, and start talking with other members, weighing in on community discussions, and more.