Top 5 FinTech Pitch Decks That Pulled Millions

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Investing should be more like watching paint dry or watching grass grow. If you want excitement, take $800 and go to Las Vegas. — Paul Samuelson. Hey guys, recently I’ve been dabbling on a pitch deck creation. To create a better pitch deck that will captivate investors and clients alike. Upon reading multiple pitch decks that have been submitted to YCombinator 1 , I’ve concluded that there is a certain pitch deck structure and characteristics needed. For me, I think a pitch deck must contain only the core of what you’re trying to do or achieve. I mean, just keep it short and simple which even a 5 year old could understand. Don’t put any jargon and highlight the important parts like graphs and figures. Anyways, let’s dive on some pitch decks used and created by well known companies in this day and age. Coinbase If you’ve been in the crypto space for a while, I know for sure you’ve heard the name Coinbase. Its one of the top cryptocurrency exchange that is base

Using Vim Hex Editor To View Keyboard Key Hex Code

The best way to predict the future is to create it.
— Anonymous.

Hi guys, in this TIL (Today I Learned), we will review a way on how to view keyboard key hex code. As I modify my iTerm2 (a popular terminal emulator for macOS) key shortcuts to map my tmux Ctrl + b keys, I wonder how to get the keyboard key hex codes easily.

Then I remembered that there is the xxd (a command line hex viewer and editor which is part of the vim package) command which can process keys and convert them to hex code.

To start off, we run xxd from the terminal. It will wait for a read line. Execute your keystrokes (e.g. Ctrl - b) then press enter to create a new line. After the new line add EOF (End Of File) which would corresponds to the keyboard keys Ctrl + d. After doing the process above xxd would output a hex representation of the keyboard key code that you desire.1

Another trick using xxd command is to reverse hex string like this.

echo <hex code> | xxd -revert -plain | rev | tr -d '\n' | xxd -plain

An example hex code would be 030201. That would output a reverse 010203. The rev command will reverse the output while the tr would trim newline.


  1. https://stackoverflow.com/questions/36321230/finding-the-hex-code-sequence-for-a-key-combination ↩︎

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