A behind the scenes look at the words that appear in the cloud generation list, but, get lost in translation is a privilege only the word cloud analyst has. Hello, it is me, Missmarketcrash, guest blogger, looking behind that curtain. What a great private tour in the land of Leigh and his lofty cloud generator data lists I've had. Being far less analytical than Leigh, I was wandering around in the data in awe, marveling at its peculiarities. Here is what I found in the backroom.
Looking closely, "Bush" is hiding out with 92 mentions. Tied at 92 with "Bush" are "security" "programs""happen". I can almost hear the quote. "Chinese" also is lurking off the edges of the picture generated. At 96, the "Chinese" are accompanied by "carry" "failure" "gets" "bear" also at 96. At 94, "Thinking", is in good company with "earnings""profits""falling". At 181, "human" stands next to "reserve""process""problems""possible". "Thing" and "idea" stand together at 181. At 82, "everything" "long-term" "lack" "forecast". At 81, "Zero" "risks""sometimes" "require""individual""events". "Fact" stands alone at 297. It all reads like some kind of giant e e cummings poem to me.
With that, here is a mock-poem using this weeks word cloud words. If Leigh were my teacher, I'd likely be the class clown who ought to be punished for data mockery. And bad poetry.
bad, bad bad. exactly and actually in form overall a huge common response to zero looking at itself international risk two years two my green nothing rising largest across increasing huge existing pretty society with liquidity failed yesterdays trend question play open known feel nearly indeed goes certain actual something and everything reasons again.
This blog is about cognitive and behavioural economics. It discusses their impact on economic theory, and how to apply them in business, especially in pricing and marketing. It also explores how our perceptions and mental models affect the macroeconomy.
My other blog is Pricing Revolution, specifically around innovative pricing models and advice on how businesses can set their prices.
Other things I do
As well as writing this blog, I am chief executive of Inon Pricing Advisers - which uses behavioural economics and psychology research to help companies charge the right prices for their products. I also co-founded The Irrational Agency, a market research agency using behavioural methods to understand the consumer unconscious.