When it comes to dominating search, especially when it comes to blogging and publishing, you need to always write your headlines and copy first for Google, then for people. Humans (and their flexible brains) are very forgiving when it comes to reading possibly stilted, "robotic," keyword-explicit headlines and articles, but Google is not.
Ever wonder where a viral pin originates? How many people pinned it before it took off? How long did it take for the pin to go viral? We wondered, too! So, we mapped out Dan Ashbach's most popular pin and found quite the family tree.
Jonah Berger, Associate Professor at the Wharton School of Business talks about a study that was conducted with the New York Times to find out what makes certain bits of content shared more than others. The video below will explain the results of what they found.
So you want to make your product or company go viral. The first thing to know is you don't choose viral; viral chooses you. The best you can do as a marketer is position something to have viral potential. This is accomplished by positioning your product in three ways: Psychological Undercurrent...