5 Psychology Signs – How to know if a Girl Likes You

5 Psychology Signs – How to know if a Girl Likes You
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Transcript: Hey everyone, I am Peter from TopThink, and today we discover the 5 psychology signs to know if someone likes you
But quickly before that, make sure to subscribe to TopThink so you don’t miss out on our new animated series about psychology, science, and lots of other nerdy stuff. Now, let’s get started.
Number 1: Pointed Toes
Feet and toes are strongly associated with someone’s sense of direction. For example, when someone is running, their toes are pointed towards the checkpoint or finish line. When someone is on a swing and wants to gain momentum, they point their toes out in front of them.
When it comes to attraction, the same principle applies: people tend to point their toes at whomever they are attracted to. Why? Because their attention is secretly directed towards that individual in social situations.
Now of course, this concept is not full proof or consistent for every situation. However, it is a well-known phenomenon that is often accurate.
Number 2: The post-joke connection
Jokes are deceptively revealing social moves. Good jokes take people off-guard and, for a few brief moments, expose people to their basic instincts. We can use these short moments to tell a lot about someone and their interests.
Entertain this scenario: A guy named John and a girl named Abigail are in a big group of people who are socializing. Then, someone says something that everyone finds funny. Naturally, the group laughs, and immediately, John looks at Abigail. Someone says a follow-up joke, and again, John’s eyes go to her.
In general, people will look at someone they are attracted to right after a joke. In this situation, we can be pretty confident that John is interested in Abigail.
So the next time you’re in a similar situation and someone cracks a joke, watch to see who everyone looks at, and if yer crush is present, check to see if your reaction follows this instinct.
Number 3: Avoiding the Phone
It is no secret the modern society is obsessed with consumer electronics, especially smartphones.
In fact, the average American spend 4.7 hours every day on their phones checking social media, private messages, email, and lots of other distracting stuff.
When someone is around their friends, this often holds true, but this is not the case when that person is around someone they are attracted to.
A simple way to tell if someone is interested in you is if they spend significantly less time on their phone when they are around you. If they ignore a text or just briefly check to see who it was rather than replying, this is a good sign. If they react enthusiastically as if that text was saving them from something uncomfortable, this is not a good sign.
Number 4: Effort in a conversation
This concept may seem obvious, but it’s important to get it right.
Putting effort into a conversation has many forms, and three of such forms signal that someone has interest in you. Let’s call these forms A, B, and C.
A is direct questions. If someone asks you multiple questions such as “what kind of food do you like?” or “what kind of music do you listen to?”, or if they seem like they are trying too hard to keep a conversation going with these kinds of inquiries, they probably like you.
B is humor. People try to use humor as a way to seem more exciting or stimulating than they normally are. Humor is also viewed as an appealing trait, and thus, it only makes sense that someone would want to seem as funny as possible in front of those they deem to be attractive.
C is an intense focus on the other person’s interests.
Say that a girl named Mary is talking with a guy named Percy. Percy loves to write and play hockey, two things that Mary knows very little about. However, Mary relentlessly keeps the conversation dedicated to those two topics.
In this scenario, Mary’s motive is clear. She likes Percy, and so she tries to give the impression that they have common interests…

(More would exceed the description word limit)



Caitlyn Collins, Psychology

Caitlyn Collins, Psychology
Learn about Union College student Caitlyn Collins and her research on the psychology of social media.

5 Crazy Ways Social Media Is Changing Your Brain Right Now

5 Crazy Ways Social Media Is Changing Your Brain Right Now
Your brain may never be the same!
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Further Reading–

Abnormal White Matter Integrity in Adolescents with Internet Addiction Disorder: A Tract-Based Spatial Statistics Study

Phantom vibrations among undergraduates: Prevalence and associated psychological characteristics

Cognitive control in media multitaskers

Amygdala Volume and Social Network Size in Humans

What is the role of dopamine in reward: hedonic impact, reward
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Changing the hive mind — How social media manipulation affects everything: Tim Weninger at TEDxUND

Changing the hive mind — How social media manipulation affects everything: Tim Weninger at TEDxUND
Tim Weninger, an assistant professor of computer science and engineering at the University of Notre Dame, describes a study he conducted on reddit.com in which he had a computer program up-vote or down-vote the latest post every two minutes. As he explains, the experiment shows that early random up-votes makes a post 20 percent more likely to appear on the front page. His conclusion? Just one quarter of one percent of viewers determine what the rest of the site’s readers see—so don’t believe every trending content rating you see online.

In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)

Psychology, Period 3: Social Media and It’s Affect on Body Image

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How to Dominate in Social Media “Marketing Psychology” Explained

How to Dominate in Social Media “Marketing Psychology” Explained

If want to learn more about
social media marketing, video marketing and “marketing psychology”.

Then you might get a ton of value from
this video because it describes the deeper mental and emotional triggers at play when communicating to and influencing your marketplace online.

Click here to get the video

This Speech was @
“The Huge Convention” in Baltimore MD


A a lot of guys have asked me about window cleaning.

Questions ranging from.

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So if your interesting in at least learning about the business. Sign up on my list on the link below and Ill notify you when this all rolls out.

As of now March 15th will be the Launch date of The Window Cleaning Blueprint Course.
Don’t wanna miss this.

This is going to be epic.

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Sincerely Keith.


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I want to help as many people as possible…
In your stuck in the “job trap”

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Whether you dream of starting your own lawn care, snow removal or landscaping business. It’s all a lot easier than you think.

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With a basic understanding of even shrub trimming, tree service, horticulture garden maintenance arboriculture, flowers, botany, gardening or any of the above combined with a will to succeed it’s all very possible.

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User psychology and social media: triggers that drive conversions

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Olga Andrienko is a Director of Social Media Marketing at SEMrush.

With seven+ years of experience in conversion marketing, Olga is one of the souls of SEMRush (https://www.semrush.com/), and she and her team have been able to create one of the most active branded digital marketing community from scratch in a ridiculously small number of years.

Basic principles and latest trends marketers should keep in mind:

Image A/B testing: colours, fonts and text.

Human-to-human interaction and ways to build a community with social media.

Templates, conversation funnel examples and tools to help marketers customise their messages.

The Inbounder (http://theinbounder.com/) is the result of a convergence of diverse expert professionals with concerns in the sphere of digital transformation and culture, willing to share their knowledge.

The brainchild of Gianluca Fiorelli, The Inbounder came into being with the goal of becoming a reference point in the inbound marketing world.

Talks, road shows, think tanks and conferences are some of the activities we organise with the aim of ensuring that the experts’ knowledge reaches everybody who is interested in the changes occurring in marketing and technology.

The Inbounder keeps growing.

This is merely the beginning of a long journey. If you are one of those restless people interested in knowing more about inbound marketing, join The Inbounder movement.

Slideshare https://www.slideshare.net/WeAreMarketing/user-psychology-and-social-media-triggers-that-drive-conversions-by-olga-adrienko-at-the-inbounder-london

What is SEMrush?
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SEMrush offers a variety of metrics to help you understand your competition, general market and industry. You can use this tool to help develop your advertising strategy and determine the general direction of your business. SEMrush requires no download and is subscription-based.

Filmed and edited by Omi Sido http://omisido.com/

The Psychology Of Resisting Control & Parenting Tips, Dr. John Breeding

The Psychology Of Resisting Control & Parenting Tips, Dr. John Breeding
Help Support our Work @ http://www.patreon.com/psychetruth
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The Psychology Of Resisting Control & Parenting Tips, Dr. John Breeding

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Social Media’s Dark Side: How Facebook and Snapchat Try to Steal Our Self-Worth | Tristan Harris

Social Media’s Dark Side: How Facebook and Snapchat Try to Steal Our Self-Worth | Tristan Harris
In the 1970s, at the dawn of personal computers, people like Steve Jobs and the scientists at Xerox PARC talked about computers as “bicycles for our mind”. Sure, someone was going to make big money selling these hardware units, but the intention was at heart quite pure; computers would give our minds wheels to go farther than ever before. Our capabilities would be augmented by technology, and we would become smarter and more capable. That ethos has not really stuck, and today we find ourselves in a Pavlovian relationship with push notifications, incapacitated by the multi-directional pull on our attention spans.

We’ve made it through every new technological wave—newspapers, radio, TV, laptops, cell phones—without the social decay that was widely prophesied, but there’s something different about smartphones loaded with apps living in the palm of our hand, says tech ethicist Tristan Harris. It would be a mistake not to recognize how, this time, it really is different. Companies today are not more evil than they were in the 1970s, what’s changed is the environment they operate in: the attention economy, where the currency is your eyeballs on their product, for as long as possible—precious exposure that can be sold to advertisers. Unlike the neutral technology we once used, and could walk away from, today’s technology uses us. Behind every app—Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat—are 1,000 software designers working every day to update and find new psychological levers to keep you hooked to this product. The most powerful development has been that of ‘likes’, public feedback that externalized our self-worth onto a score card (this has reached new heights with Snapchat’s streaks, which research by Emily Weinstein at Harvard has shown puts extreme stress on kids and adolescents.) “These products start to look and feel more like media that’s about maximizing consumption and less like bicycles for our minds,” says Harris. Is it too late to do something about the attention economy? To find out more about Tristan Harris, head to http://tristanharris.com.

Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/tristan-harris-social-medias-dark-side-how-connectivity-uprooted-our-self-worth

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Well, there’s a really common misconception that technology is neutral and it’s up to us to just choose how to use it.

And so we’re sitting there and we’re scrolling and we find ourselves in this kind of wormhole and then we say, “Oh man, like, I should really have more self-control.” And that’s partially true, but what we forget when we talk about it that way is that there’s a thousand engineers on the other side of the screen whose job it was to get my finger to do that the next time. And there’s this whole playbook of techniques that they use to get us to keep using the software more.

Was design always this manipulative? It wasn’t always this way. In fact, back in the 1970s and the early ’80s at Xerox PARC when Steve Jobs first went over and saw the graphical user interface, the way people talked about computers and what computers were supposed to be was a “bicycle for our minds” that, here we are, you take a human being and they have a certain set of capacities and capabilities, and then you give them a bicycle and they can go to all these new distances, they’re empowered to go to these brand-new places and to do these new things, to have these new capacities.

And that’s always been the philosophy of people who make technology: how do we create bicycles for our minds to do and empower us to feel and access more?

Now, when the first iPhone was introduced it was also the philosophy of the technology; how do we empower people to do something more? And in those days it wasn’t manipulative because there was no competition for attention. Photoshop wasn’t trying to maximize how much attention it took from you—it didn’t measure its success that way.

And the Internet overall had been, in the very beginning, not designed to maximize attention, it was just putting things out there, putting things out there, creating these message boards.
It wasn’t designed with this whole persuasive psychology that emerged later. What happened is that the attention economy and this race for attention got more and more competitive, and the more competitive it got to get people’s attention on, let’s say a news website, the more they need to add these design principles, these more manipulative design tactics as ways of holding onto your attention.

And so YouTube goes from being a more neutral, honest tool of just, “Here’s a video,” to, “Oh, do you want to see these other videos? And do you want to auto-play the next video? And here’s some notifications…”

WTM 2012 – The Psychology of Social Media

WTM 2012 – The Psychology of Social Media