Poll Results

 May 31, 2016
 Private

Which blog title seems more interesting to you?

50 RespondentsGeneral Population

Option A

Success on Amazon Often Means Admitting That You’re Wrong


Score: 20
10 votes
Option B

You're Not Always Right: How to Succeed on Amazon


Score: 80
40 votes

Responses 
Showing 50/50 responses

10 Responses to Option A
1
This title is more supportive, the other title has an accusatory tone.
2
This is more intriguing.
3
This title has a softer approach.
4
The title just doesn't seem as negative as the other title.
5
how about leaving out the right and wrong and just teach the successful tools
6
This provides a stronger message.
7
Title A sounds like a way to admit to your failures and then learn on how to become a better seller on amazon. While title b is more of a guide to help you do better on amazon.
8
Option B sounds like advice that I don't want to hear.
9
Starting with the word success immediately takes me in because I want to learn how to be successful
10
The second choice makes me feel defensive and uninterested in the book. It is more of an attack on the reader, which is unattractive.
40 Responses to Option B
1
It just flows a bit better when reading it.
2
Sounds much better and more professional
3
Option B flows a lot better. Option A is too wordy.
4
I think this one is more simple to understand and would better attract me.
5
Quick and to the point
6
Option A seems too long and not catchy enough.
7
B is more direct and realistic.
8
I think this one sounds better
9
it flows better
10
A is way too wordy
11
catches my interest more
12
It is honest and straight to the point.
13
I want to succeed on Amazon, option B says it will show me how. Option A does not make that claim.
14
Honestly, I don't understand these titles. I personally am a success on Amazon. What am I wrong about?
15
Sounds more involved
16
The other title seems to be a little bit too long.
17
Option A makes it sound like you're always wrong no matter what where as option B makes it sound like error is just a part of the business.
18
more appealing choice
19
Seems more like a blog title while the other is simply a sentence.
20
Catchy, simple, succinct. A is very wordy for a title.
21
More direct and to the point
22
It is more concise and that seems more catchy
23
Using the word "wrong" would turn me off
24
I like option B better.
25
option B is shorter, and more to the point
26
Not really a fan of either. I think there are more positive/appealing ways of saying the same thing.
27
Option B is more positive and succinct.
28
Both titles seem a little offensive but B seems better
29
A seems a bit more humorous and direct. I like it better.
30
Sounds more interesting
31
leads you to believe you're truly learning how to make money on amazon
32
This is a more inviting title.
33
feels more helpful
34
I like the wording much better. It flows, the other seems jerky.
35
The title catches my attention by the way it is written.
36
Both are okay. I chose B since A has "that", which is a word that I have been getting edited out when I submit writing work
37
I like that it tells me that I can't be right or that I'm not succeeding and then basically tells me how.
38
I like this title, it doesn't sounds as cruel
39
Grabs attention, quick and concise without using too many words.
40
A slap in the face will get your attention faster than a slight criticism. "You're Not Always Right"

Demographics

Age
18-34 (66%)
TraitPercentage
3-17 (0%)0
18-34 (66%)66
35-49 (30%)30
50-64 (4%)4
65+ (0%)0
Education
College (64%)
TraitPercentage
High School (20%)20
College (64%)64
Grad School (16%)16
Ethnicity
White (86%)
TraitPercentage
White (86%)86
Black (4%)4
Hispanic (4%)4
Asian (4%)4
Other (2%)2
Gender
Male (52%)
TraitPercentage
Male (52%)52
Female (48%)48
Income
$30-60k (44%)
TraitPercentage
$0-30k (36%)36
$30-60k (44%)44
$60-100k (18%)18
$100k+ (2%)2
Age for Option A
3-17 (0%)
TraitPercentage
3-17 (0%)0
18-34 (0%)0
35-49 (0%)0
50-64 (0%)0
65+ (0%)0
Education for Option A
High School (0%)
TraitPercentage
High School (0%)0
College (0%)0
Grad School (0%)0
Ethnicity for Option A
White (0%)
TraitPercentage
White (0%)0
Black (0%)0
Hispanic (0%)0
Asian (0%)0
Other (0%)0
Gender for Option A
Male (0%)
TraitPercentage
Male (0%)0
Female (0%)0
Income for Option A
$0-30k (0%)
TraitPercentage
$0-30k (0%)0
$30-60k (0%)0
$60-100k (0%)0
$100k+ (0%)0
Age for Option B
3-17 (0%)
TraitPercentage
3-17 (0%)0
18-34 (0%)0
35-49 (0%)0
50-64 (0%)0
65+ (0%)0
Education for Option B
High School (0%)
TraitPercentage
High School (0%)0
College (0%)0
Grad School (0%)0
Ethnicity for Option B
White (0%)
TraitPercentage
White (0%)0
Black (0%)0
Hispanic (0%)0
Asian (0%)0
Other (0%)0
Gender for Option B
Male (0%)
TraitPercentage
Male (0%)0
Female (0%)0
Income for Option B
$0-30k (0%)
TraitPercentage
$0-30k (0%)0
$30-60k (0%)0
$60-100k (0%)0
$100k+ (0%)0

A

Votes by demographic segment

B


Age
-
3-17 (None)
-
18%
18-34 (33)
81%
26%
35-49 (15)
73%
0%
50-64 (2)
100%
-
65+ (None)
-

Education
20%
High School (10)
80%
18%
College (32)
81%
25%
Grad School (8)
75%

Ethnicity
16%
White (43)
83%
0%
Black (2)
100%
50%
Hispanic (2)
50%
50%
Asian (2)
50%
100%
Other (1)
0%

Gender
11%
Male (26)
88%
29%
Female (24)
70%

Income
22%
$0-30k (18)
77%
18%
$30-60k (22)
81%
22%
$60-100k (9)
77%
0%
$100k+ (1)
100%
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