Startup CEOs often follow the strategy that customers will only accept product perfection and with such a mindset it's difficult for them to build an MVP with a limited feature set. An MVP is not supposed to be the final product, but it will achieve its goal by subtraction. However, many business owners don't wait and start including everything the final product should offer. In other words, they don't just stick to the minimum number of features but embed most or all features, also they try to make top-notch designs leaving no space for future changes and improvements.
The reason for such speed is obvious: to impress the audience. That is why developers feel the need to polish up the user experience and add more features to display the app's multi-functionality.
Deciding what features are crucial while developing an MVP depends on two factors:
The first factor is the feature selection process. It involves going through the MVP's goals and objectives as well as customer needs to determine only the key features relevant to the goals.
The second factor is the description of each proposed feature and its specific benefits about the predetermined goals and users' expectations. This enables startups to see clearly and avoid adding unnecessary features at the MVP stage.
Wonder what the acronym mvp means and why there is so much noise around it? Read our article: MVP or why you shouldn't create a "perfect" product right away.