The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference

The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference

An alternate cover edition exist here. The tipping point is that magic moment when an idea, trend, or social behavior crosses a threshold, tips, and spreads like wildfire. Just as a single sick person can start an epidemic of the flu, so too can a small but precisely targeted push cause a fashion trend, the popularity of a new product, or a drop in the crime rate. This wide An alternate cover edition exist here. The tipping point is that magic moment when an idea, trend, or social behav...

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Title:The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference
Author:Malcolm Gladwell
Rating:
Genres:Nonfiction
ISBN:The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference
ISBN
Edition Language:English
Format Type:Paperback
Number of Pages:301 pages pages

The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference Reviews

  • Otis Chandler
    Oct 17, 2006

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

  • Aaron
    Jun 18, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

  • Stacy
    Jun 11, 2007

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

  • Trevor
    Jan 18, 2009

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

  • David
    Sep 21, 2007

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

  • Nicko
    Aug 02, 2007

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

    I can see now that the Freakonomics boys took quite a few pages out of this book. The Tipping Point launched the trend of examining social experiments with results that are, to use Mr. Gladwell's phrase, "wildly counterintuitive". I breezed right through this one--the most popular b...

    I've heard Malcolm Gladwell speak a few times at Harvard and had been interested to read The Tipping Point for a while. It's a mixture of anectdotes, psychology, economics, marketing, epidemiology and more. The principle focus of The Tipping Point is how small changes, can bring ab...

  • Nick
    Feb 18, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

  • Diane
    Aug 15, 2007

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

  • C C
    Aug 21, 2007

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

  • Natali
    Mar 08, 2009

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

  • Dru
    Mar 09, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

    I can see now that the Freakonomics boys took quite a few pages out of this book. The Tipping Point launched the trend of examining social experiments with results that are, to use Mr. Gladwell's phrase, "wildly counterintuitive". I breezed right through this one--the most popular b...

  • Kathrynn
    Nov 30, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

  • Jessica
    Feb 26, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

  • Sarah
    Jul 06, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

  • Riku Sayuj
    Aug 24, 2011

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

  • Eric_W
    Nov 15, 2008

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

  • Jason Koivu
    Jul 13, 2013

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

  • Saud Omar
    May 27, 2009

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

  • Jason
    Jul 01, 2010

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

  • Obeida Takriti
    Jan 11, 2015

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

    I can see now that the Freakonomics boys took quite a few pages out of this book. The Tipping Point launched the trend of examining social experiments with results that are, to use Mr. Gladwell's phrase, "wildly counterintuitive". I breezed right through this one--the most popular b...

    I've heard Malcolm Gladwell speak a few times at Harvard and had been interested to read The Tipping Point for a while. It's a mixture of anectdotes, psychology, economics, marketing, epidemiology and more. The principle focus of The Tipping Point is how small changes, can bring ab...

    I was one of those a-holes that referenced this book to my friends in casual conversation, over and over and over again right after reading it. I'M REALLY BRIGHT, I JUST READ MALCOLM GLADWELL, LET ME TELL YOU ABOUT HUSH PUPPIES AND SESAME STREET. That said, it was one of my favorites i...

    ??????? ????? ?? ???? ????? ???? ??? ???? ??? ?? ??? ???? ??? ?? ?????? ???. ????? ?? ?????? ????? ?? ??? ???? ?????? ???. ??? ???? ?? ????? ?????? ??? :) ?? ???...

    This is a book on epidemics. In this book, Malcolm tries to explain, with the wit, clarity and beauty you'd expect from him, the way something small and insignificant turns into a huge wave. The book started slow and gradually became more and more interesting. I loved chapter 7, which ...

    ?????? ???? ?????? ??? ????? ???? ?????.. ?? ??? ?????? ???????? ?????? ??????? ???? ??????? ?????? ??? ?????? ?????? ???? ??? ?? ?? ??? ???? ?? ????????.. ...

  • Khalid
    Oct 13, 2012

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

  • Patrick DiJusto
    Oct 24, 2012

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

  • Caroline
    Jun 14, 2012

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

  • Hannah
    Jan 23, 2017

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

  • J.L. hothot
    Jan 24, 2013

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

    I can see now that the Freakonomics boys took quite a few pages out of this book. The Tipping Point launched the trend of examining social experiments with results that are, to use Mr. Gladwell's phrase, "wildly counterintuitive". I breezed right through this one--the most popular b...

    I've heard Malcolm Gladwell speak a few times at Harvard and had been interested to read The Tipping Point for a while. It's a mixture of anectdotes, psychology, economics, marketing, epidemiology and more. The principle focus of The Tipping Point is how small changes, can bring ab...

    I was one of those a-holes that referenced this book to my friends in casual conversation, over and over and over again right after reading it. I'M REALLY BRIGHT, I JUST READ MALCOLM GLADWELL, LET ME TELL YOU ABOUT HUSH PUPPIES AND SESAME STREET. That said, it was one of my favorites i...

  • Belhor
    Apr 25, 2017

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

    I can see now that the Freakonomics boys took quite a few pages out of this book. The Tipping Point launched the trend of examining social experiments with results that are, to use Mr. Gladwell's phrase, "wildly counterintuitive". I breezed right through this one--the most popular b...

    I've heard Malcolm Gladwell speak a few times at Harvard and had been interested to read The Tipping Point for a while. It's a mixture of anectdotes, psychology, economics, marketing, epidemiology and more. The principle focus of The Tipping Point is how small changes, can bring ab...

    I was one of those a-holes that referenced this book to my friends in casual conversation, over and over and over again right after reading it. I'M REALLY BRIGHT, I JUST READ MALCOLM GLADWELL, LET ME TELL YOU ABOUT HUSH PUPPIES AND SESAME STREET. That said, it was one of my favorites i...

    ??????? ????? ?? ???? ????? ???? ??? ???? ??? ?? ??? ???? ??? ?? ?????? ???. ????? ?? ?????? ????? ?? ??? ???? ?????? ???. ??? ???? ?? ????? ?????? ??? :) ?? ???...

    This is a book on epidemics. In this book, Malcolm tries to explain, with the wit, clarity and beauty you'd expect from him, the way something small and insignificant turns into a huge wave. The book started slow and gradually became more and more interesting. I loved chapter 7, which ...

  • Hamidreza Amiri
    Sep 19, 2017

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

    Inductive reasoning but still believable for the most part. Extreme fun to read. ...

    Thoroughly enjoyed this easy to read non-fiction, business/sociology book. The author did a nice job putting information together in a clear, concise manner and I enjoyed the examples used throughout the book. Some examples used early on are carried through the entire book, i.e., Hush ...

    1 Start - Horrible book. Yes, yes, even though I started this yesterday I did actually finish it. And after doing so, I regret reading this. Full disclosure, the subject matter didn't really interest me but I've been wrong before so I gave it a go. I'll never be able to get back...

    This is Gladwell's most thorough book. It has everything that I wanted from Outliers and Blink: research, diagnosis, and a clear call to action. Although admittedly, the research is not quite as fun as it is in his two following books. If I had Gladwell's attention, I would ask him...

    I first read about this concept several years ago in a New Yorker article that discussed the theory of epidemics as it relates to crime, particularly the power of context. A book (Fixing Broken Windows Restoring Order and Reducing Crime in Our Communities by George Kelling) proposed th...

    I bought this book for half price at Borders. I should have thought to myself: "Hey, there's probably a reason this book is on the half price table." But I didn't. I bought the book. The best way I can describe this one is to remind people of what it was like to take an essay exam for ...

    I can see now that the Freakonomics boys took quite a few pages out of this book. The Tipping Point launched the trend of examining social experiments with results that are, to use Mr. Gladwell's phrase, "wildly counterintuitive". I breezed right through this one--the most popular b...

    I've heard Malcolm Gladwell speak a few times at Harvard and had been interested to read The Tipping Point for a while. It's a mixture of anectdotes, psychology, economics, marketing, epidemiology and more. The principle focus of The Tipping Point is how small changes, can bring ab...

    I was one of those a-holes that referenced this book to my friends in casual conversation, over and over and over again right after reading it. I'M REALLY BRIGHT, I JUST READ MALCOLM GLADWELL, LET ME TELL YOU ABOUT HUSH PUPPIES AND SESAME STREET. That said, it was one of my favorites i...

    ??????? ????? ?? ???? ????? ???? ??? ???? ??? ?? ??? ???? ??? ?? ?????? ???. ????? ?? ?????? ????? ?? ??? ???? ?????? ???. ??? ???? ?? ????? ?????? ??? :) ?? ???...

  • Ahmad
    Nov 18, 2016

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

    ?? ??????: ?????? ????? ???? ?? ???? https://saudomar.wordpress.com *** ???? ????? ????? ?????? ?????? ?? ???? ??????? ?? ???? ??????, ?? ??? ???? ??? ??????? ????? ???...

    To understand "The Tipping Point," one must understand what led to its creation: In 2000, there were 5.5 billion people living on the planet Earth. Many of them were considered human beings, but a few were thought to be celery. The difference between the two categories bewildered the t...

    ?? ???? ???? ????? ???????? ??? ???????? ???? ???? ?????? ??? ? ????? ???? ??? ??? ???? ????????? . ???? ??? ???? ?? ??????? ??? ?? ?? ?????? ????? ???? ???? ?...

  • Amir Tesla
    Jan 06, 2017

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...

    Here?s why you need to read The Tipping Point. You don?t!! Look, it?s not because the writing is poor, the concepts disorganized, or the book fails to instruct. It?s simply that the ideas are anachronistic. This is no fault of Malcolm Gladwell. He published in 2000, wrote in...

    I wish there was another word I could use instead of sexy. I mean it metaphorically, obviously, but I want to tell you about the thing that I find to be the most sexy thing imaginable ? and I?ve realised that sexy isn?t really the word I should be using at all. You realise, of co...

    The book that became a catchphrase! The term "tipping point" has become so commonly used in news stories that I wonder how many people know it came from a book. I read this back in 2000 when I was in grad school for sociology. It's a fun little book of case studies, many of which ap...

    In a work heavily influenced by the budding science of memetics (though he never once uses the word meme), Malcom Gladwell seeks to provide a framework for explaining why certain isolated phenomena (suicide in Micronesia, wearing hush puppies, reading a particular novel) can suddenly b...

    Holy suppositions, Gladwell! There's a whole lotta coulds, may haves, apparentlies, perhapses up in here! Malcolm Gladwell's basic premise in The Tipping Point: To explain how word-of-mouth is spread. A couple of the examples he used were how crime was reduced in NYC under Giulia...

    ????? ????? ???? ????? ?????????? ?? ????? ????? ????,????? ????? ???? ???? ???? ???? ??? ?????..???? ?? ???? ??? ??? ?????? ??? ??????????,????? ???? ?? ??? ...

    Malcolm Gladwell has written five books, all of which have been on the New York Times bestseller list. He is extremely readable. This now-famous book is about popular ideas and products, and how they spread through society. Starting off small at first, they slowly gather momentum un...

    Malcolm Gladwell shows us with this book that he is a jack-of-all-trades (or intellectual disciplines) and master of none. He very loosely weaves together existing social science and economic research to support his thin idea that there is a "tipping point" in all epidemics. While it w...

    ?????: ???? ???? ?? ??? ????? ???? ???? ??????? ???? ?? ???? ????? ?? ?? ???????: ?? ??? ??? ?????? ?????? ????????? ????? ???????? ?? ??? ???? ??? ???? ????...

  • Lori
    Aug 08, 2018

    This book is fascinating and I was disappointed to read that many other readers didn't think so. So here's my response. I think those readers are approaching this book the wrong the way when they critisize Gladwell for his inability to prove his points thoroughly. Sure, Gladwell co...

    This book grew out of an article Malcolm Gladwell was writing for the New Yorker. Frankly, it is better suited for a 5-7 page article rather than a 280 page book. The crux of the book is that the "stickiness factor" of epidemics (whatever the nature) begins with a tipping point. This t...

    Can I give this zero stars? When I read this book, back in 2006, I got really mad and wrote a scathing review of it on Amazon.com. Here it is: "I've been duped!, June 20, 2006 By Sarah (California, USA) - See all my reviews This book sucks. Don't waste your hard earned money ...

    Really good book. It read like a bestseller (quick read), but had a lot of substance to stop and make you think. three Rules of the tipping point: the law of the few, the stickyness factor, the power of context. Law of the Few (people who influence): - Connectors: super connect...

    How the flying fuck did this piece of shit ever get published? How on God's green earth did this thing become a bestseller? Yes, I'm the last person in America to read The Tipping Point, and I'm glad I waited. Now that all the hype has burned off, it's easy to see this book for wha...

    I think missed the best by date for this book. It's more fun than an introductory course in sociology and covers some of the same material. Reminded me of Bellwether by Connie Willis and William Gibson's Blue Ant series. All looking for the point where people change behavior and a new ...