Mogic considers

With the combination of a small number of people + software + servers and robots
We are promoting a new era of company management.
We hope to share part of this process with you in this corner.

Representative Director Yoichi Yamane

March 05, 2024

Stretch out the performance of the actual product.

It is said that you only live once.

If it is only once, it will always be a bumpy ride.

This is because we cannot experience in advance what is about to happen, and no matter how similar we make the situation, in the end it is a practice, not a real event.

If so, we think.

I wondered what kind of results would be most likely if we could only go for a bang-up performance.

The equation is roughly expressed as follows.

Result of a spur-of-the-moment performance = reasonable success + a little failure

If you are suddenly on stage, failure is inevitable.

Still, I dare you to substitute "as much as possible, without fail".

Result of the actual performance = All successes + Zero failures

and so it is almost impossible to be empirical.

Therefore, I believe that what we should think about under the assumption that we are going to do a rehearsal is not to avoid failure, but rather the gradation of the failure itself.

If it is a section of failure that cannot be erased, address the question of how to handle its breadth.

I'll plug one other famous story here.

When asked how they feel when a glass of water is half full, they have the choice of thinking it is only half full or half full.

It is a categorical solution that I can handle.

If applied well, this can stretch the way we perceive failure.

Like, have I failed this badly, have I not failed that badly yet, was it a fatal failure that cannot be undone, or is it a failure from which some recovery can be made?

In other words, as long as one can freely move one's point of view, failure can spread like ink spilled on water.

If you can believe that this is possible, then you may be able to take on the challenge with a little less enthusiasm.