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implication
used in The Tipping Point

9 uses
  • The second, even more intriguing implication of this, is that nicotine addiction isn't a linear phenomenon.
    Chapter 7 (89% in)
  • This idea of the importance of stickiness in tipping has enormous implications for the way we regard social epidemics as well.
    Chapter 1 (67% in)
  • The second implication of these studies is that nonverbal cues are as or more important than verbal cues.
    Chapter 2 (83% in)
  • The third — and perhaps most important — implication of these studies is that persuasion often works in ways that we do not appreciate.
    Chapter 2 (84% in)
  • There are enormous implications in Levanthal's fear experiments and Wunderman's work for Columbia Records for the question of how to start and tip social epidemics.
    Chapter 3 (21% in)
  • The implications of those two studies go to the heart of the Law of the Few, because they suggest that what we think of as inner states — preferences and emotions — are actually powerfully and imperceptibly influenced by seemingly inconsequential personal influences, by a newscaster we watch for a few minutes a day or by someone we sit next to, in silence, in a two-minute experiment.
    Chapter 4 (52% in)
  • This was an experiment very much in the tradition of the FAE, and it is an important demonstration of how the Power of Context has implications for the way we think about social epidemics of all kinds, not just violent crime.
    Chapter 4 (87% in)
  • The implications of this idea are enormous.
    Chapter 4 (95% in)
  • David Phillips's first paper on suicide rates after news siorics of celebrity suicides was: D. P. Phillips, "The Influence of Suggestion on Suicide: Substantive and Theoretical Implications of the Werther Effect," American Sociological Review (1974), vol. 59, pp. 340-354.
    End Notes (86% in)

There are no more uses of "implication" in The Tipping Point.

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