Smaller but better
Many people only see the first word in the term MVP (Minimum Viable Product). The user - the end user - doesn't want the "minimum", he wants the best. So what to do? Everything falls into place if we accept that at the start of an MVP it is better to focus on the key features and promise only what can really be delivered in a quality and workable way.
«y complicating a new product, making tweaks, demanding a lot of functionality in the early stages, the customer delays the release, slows down the "running-in" and further development. Instead of an MVP, do not plan a "spaceship" with a personal account, authorisation via Gmail and connection to all existing payment systems. It is long and expensive.
Speed of development
By limiting functionality to key elements, you can focus on quality implementation and the ability to test in the early stages of development. This speeds up the process and reduces time to market. By identifying the key features that best solve user problems, the idea can be implemented quickly and efficiently.
Market research, surveys and interviews with potential users identify the key requirements and features that should be included in the MVP.
Getting user attention
Focusing on a strong feature or promise can capture user attention and interest. Focusing on key benefits helps to clearly identify the value the user will receive.
At launch, Slack introduced MVPs in the form of instant messaging and group chats. Due to its simplicity and ease of use, the software product spread quickly and received enough feedback to improve and expand its functionality.