Test marketing poll

50 Respondents General Population

This is a completed test marketing poll published on Nov 4, 2015.

The entrepreneur received 50 unbiased responses (votes & explanations) from the general population in about about 1 hour.

Using PickFu, entrepreneurs are able to uncover actionable data from a diverse set of respondents for as little as $20.

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Which webinar email title would make you more likely to join?

Option B

[Webinar] Video for Business: How to get ahead


27/50 votes

Full Poll Results

Published Nov 4, 2015
Public

Which webinar email title would make you more likely to join?

50 Respondents General Population

Option A

[Webinar] Video for Business: How to make it work for me


23 votes
Option B

[Webinar] Video for Business: How to get ahead


27 votes

Responses

Responses to Option A
1
Option A is much more appealing and unique. There are other books/webinars that claim to be able to show you how to get ahead.
2
I think this is more in-line with my skill set since I'm inexperienced with video.
3
Seems more individualized, like I'll get more out of it.
4
The other title sounds like I'm trying to break the rules or take advantage of someone. Choice A wins by default.
5
I graduated with a degree in business so I know that working to evolve business strategies and make things better for myself is always the better option. I do not want to be concerned with impressing people to get ahead, but instead I want to make sure what I do is to better help me succeed.
6
good thought
7
B seems generic
8
I don't love this title but it is certainly better than the overused "Get ahead"
9
this title involves me personally
10
The phrase "get ahead" sounds a bit competitive and does not appeal to me.
11
sounds more interesting
12
IT MAKES IT SEEMED PERSONALIZED FOR ME
13
"Make it work for me" sounds more useful and more specific than "get ahead."
14
option A is more personal
15
it is more personalized and progressive
16
I like that is a more unique pitch. The "get ahead" line is stale.
17
I'm more interested in making things work for me.
18
Sounds more personalized
19
I like A better because it specifically says "me." That makes it sound like I can personally "make it" while the other one seems vague and harder for me to do.
20
I prefer Option A.
21
Seems more personal
22
A is personal.
23
The focus on making business work "for me" specifically is more appealing because it makes the webinar seem geared toward helping me, the reader, specifically. It makes me feel like the webinar is going to be more easily approachable and accessible than others.
Responses to Option B
1
Title sounds more educational.
2
Sounds more exciting
3
This is more encouraging.
4
Direct and to the point works better for an email title.
5
Keep it simple stupid process means shorter is better in this scenario. How to get ahead is also much more positive compared to "How to make it work for me" which has a somewhat negative connotation.
6
I would rather get ahead than just make it work
7
This title is more concise.
8
Simpler and to the point
9
B - implies the webinar will give me the 'edge'.
10
both are very generic. B less so.
11
B sounds more coherent
12
great title
13
It's more direct.
14
sounds more interesting.
15
It is more motivational
16
This one sounds better
17
It makes it seem more like this choice will help me out a lot.
18
i like b better, because it's certianly more positive. I know i coudld make it but would always prefer to get ahead.
19
I want to get ahead makes me interested!
20
I'd rather get ahead.
21
I would totally download Option B based on the title over Option A.
22
Everyone wants to get ahead
23
Option B sounds better.
24
more informative, seems to fit my needs.
25
I prefer B because it seems more straightforward.
26
SOUNDS BETTER
27
"How to make it work" isn't very descriptive and is extremely vague.

Demographics

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

A

Votes by demographic segment

B


Gender
37%
Male (29)
62%
57%
Female (21)
42%

Age
-
3-17 (None)
-
53%
18-34 (30)
46%
37%
35-49 (16)
62%
25%
50-64 (4)
75%
-
65+ (None)
-

Income
55%
$0-30k (20)
45%
50%
$30-60k (14)
50%
30%
$60-100k (13)
69%
33%
$100k+ (3)
66%

Ethnicity
42%
White (40)
57%
25%
Black (4)
75%
80%
Asian (5)
20%
-
Hispanic (None)
-
100%
Other (1)
0%

Education
66%
High School (6)
33%
44%
College (36)
55%
37%
Grad School (8)
62%
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