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READ ☆ The Bestseller Code Jodie Archer Þ 1 READ READ The Bestseller Code G the words alone not just why genre writers like John Grisham and Danielle Steel belong on the lists but also that authors such as Junot Diaz Jodi Picoult and Donna Tartt had tell tale signs of success all over their pagesThanks to Jodie Archer and Matthew Jockers the algorithm exists the code has been cracked and the results bring fresh new insights into how fiction works and why we read The Bestseller Code offers a new theory for wh This book ended up being even amazing than I expectedThe authors are both literarypublishing experts and have worked on machine learning for years They fed 5000 books published over the past 30 years to their computer programs 500 of those were NY Times bestsellers and the rest weren t They had programs that analyzed for each book the themes and topics ups and downs of the plot characters and the style They had an in sample 10% of bestsellers and 10% of non bestsellers that was used to train their programs and then they forecasted how likely the out of sample books were going to be bestsellersThey were right about 80% of the timeHow did they do it and what are some of the conclusions I won t spill all the beans but here are some examplesThey analyze topics by looking at nouns that are close to each other So if beer and coctail are near bar the computer concludes the book is talking about a bar in which people drink rather than a bar exam taken by lawyers or a bar used to do pull ups You can see the complexity here the computers have to get the meaning like people from contex in order to learn to read but that s only the first stepThen they looked at hundreds of topics such as guns or health emergency or sex across their sample of books to see which topics were used by the bestsellers and which ones weren t The same for non bestsellers They noticed that sex doesn t sell for instance In addition the number of topics and how often a topic appeared were even important ie a book shouldn t try to cover too many topics How about the plot They looked at words that showed character feelings to determine whether good or baddangerous things were happening to the characters The cumulative effect is a curve that shows ups and downs of the plot the emotional plotline You want to see curves of course Two winners in this chategory were the two best selling adult books in the last thirty years the Da Vinci Code and the Fifty Shades of Grey CoolThe next big thing is characters To figure them out you want to see what they say think and do The authors accomplished that by analyzing verbs The conclusion is that active characters are better than passive no surprise there Verbs like need and want are much better than wish Lastly there is no good book without a good writing style Even fewer surprises there Basically what the books on writing and editing teach truly works use contemporary language contractions like wouldn t shorter sentences etc I have listed a few examples here There s a lot in the book One interesting thing is their models told them fantasy and science fiction don t work People like to be in our world At first I felt no way but 1 the authors analyzed only books for adults fantasy and scifi totally rule YA 2 many fantasy books happen in our world or have connections to it and 3 you can still pull it off if you do a great job with the plot and the characters like RR Martin I highly recommend this book EnjoyPS The last chapter is uite interesting too So if you can teach computers to read books and make conclusions about them can you teach them to write It seems we are still in the very early stages of that But it ll happen some day with artificial intelligence I think we are still ways off from that Blade Runner [Director's Cut]: Amazon.fr: Harrison Ford, Rutger Hauer, Sean Young, Daryl Hannah, Edward James Olmos, M. Emmet Walsh, William Sanderson, Brion James, Joanna Cassidy, James Hong, Ridley Scott, Harrison Ford, Rutger Hauer: DVD & Blu-ray fresh new insights into how Cinco gotas de sangre La historia íntima de Antares de la Luz y la secta de Colliguay fiction works and why we read The Bestseller Code offers a new theory The Life and Death of Lily Drake (Lily Drake, #1) for wh This book ended up being even amazing than I expectedThe authors are both literarypublishing experts and have worked on machine learning Con el sudor de tu frente: Argumentos para la sociedad del ocio for years They Twin Stepbrothers Inflamed fed 5000 books published over the past 30 years to their computer programs 500 of those were NY Times bestsellers and the rest weren t They had programs that analyzed Terms of Surrender for each book the themes and topics ups and downs of the plot characters and the style They had an in sample 10% of bestsellers and 10% of non bestsellers that was used to train their programs and then they Africas Tarnished Name forecasted how likely the out of sample books were going to be bestsellersThey were right about 80% of the timeHow did they do it and what are some of the conclusions I won t spill all the beans but here are some examplesThey analyze topics by looking at nouns that are close to each other So if beer and coctail are near bar the computer concludes the book is talking about a bar in which people drink rather than a bar exam taken by lawyers or a bar used to do pull ups You can see the complexity here the computers have to get the meaning like people Freedom Hospital: A Syrian Story from contex in order to learn to read but that s only the A Knight's Vow first stepThen they looked at hundreds of topics such as guns or health emergency or sex across their sample of books to see which topics were used by the bestsellers and which ones weren t The same New Epicurean Adventures of a School Boy for non bestsellers They noticed that sex doesn t sell Just Ask Integrating Accessibility Throughout Design for instance In addition the number of topics and how often a topic appeared were even important ie a book shouldn t try to cover too many topics How about the plot They looked at words that showed character Greetings From Brazil (Hannah Montana On Tour, #3) feelings to determine whether good or baddangerous things were happening to the characters The cumulative effect is a curve that shows ups and downs of the plot the emotional plotline You want to see curves of course Two winners in this chategory were the two best selling adult books in the last thirty years the Da Vinci Code and the Fifty Shades of Grey CoolThe next big thing is characters To A History of Small Life on a Windy Planet Poems Contemporary Poets figure them out you want to see what they say think and do The authors accomplished that by analyzing verbs The conclusion is that active characters are better than passive no surprise there Verbs like need and want are much better than wish Lastly there is no good book without a good writing style Even Being Ok Just Isn't Enough The Power of Self Discovery Lifestyle Series fewer surprises there Basically what the books on writing and editing teach truly works use contemporary language contractions like wouldn t shorter sentences etc I have listed a Lydia Thompson ueen of Burlesue Forgotten Stars of Musical Theatre 1 few examples here There s a lot in the book One interesting thing is their models told them Y por casa ¿cómo hablamos? fantasy and science Memoir from a Swiss Prison fiction don t work People like to be in our world At Escape to Mulberry Cottage Mulberry Cottage #1 first I Ancient Ireland From Prehistory to the Middle Ages felt no way but 1 the authors analyzed only books Mr Benn Gladiator for adults Farmhouse And Country Plans fantasy books happen in our world or have connections to it and 3 you can still pull it off if you do a great job with the plot and the characters like RR Martin I highly recommend this book EnjoyPS The last chapter is uite interesting too So if you can teach computers to read books and make conclusions about them can you teach them to write It seems we are still in the very early stages of that But it ll happen some day with artificial intelligence I think we are still ways off Rock In Peace from that

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READ ☆ The Bestseller Code Jodie Archer Þ 1 READ READ The Bestseller Code Y Fifty Shades of Grey sold so well It sheds light on the current craze for dark heroines It reveals which themes tend to sell best And all with fascinating supporting data taken from a five year study of 20000 novels Then there is the hunt for “the one” the paradigmatic example of bestselling writing according to a computer’s analysis of thousands of points of data The result is surprising a bit ironic and delightfully unorthodo I found this book fascinating reading The authors wrote a computer programme which could read and analyse books and this is the result They wanted to see if a computer could predict which books would be best sellers and which wouldn t A lot of the time it got things right but with some books it was completely wrong stating that a book was unlikely to be a best seller when it was actually a blockbuster I thought it was interesting that a computer could tell whether it was a man or a woman who had written a book and whether two completely different books were written by the same person Robert Galbraith and J K Rowling were easily identified as the same person by the computer Best selling books use verbs and fewer adverbs and adjectives and concentrate on a small number of themes for thirty percent of the book apparently Best selling authors use contractions such as don t won t she s he s etc Whether or not you habitually read best selling fiction this book provides some fascinating insights into the way best sellers grab the public imagination and sell millions of copies across the world If you re worried that the book will go into too much detail about the way the computer programme works then rest assured this detail is kept to footnotes and a section at the end The text is mainly about the insights provided into the way best sellers work The book has certainly made me look at best sellers differently and I might actually go on to read of themThe book provides a list of the computer s top one hundred books if you want to start reading all those block buster books you ve missed The authors really bring their subject to life and I liked their touches of humour and the descriptions of the difficulties they had in getting the computer to understand nuances which human readers take for granted I loved the irony of the choice the computer made for its favourite book which caused me to wonder what the computer would make of Jane Austen that master of irony It also made me wonder whether a sense of humour could be programmed into a computer A Killer's Christmas in Wales for dark heroines It reveals which themes tend to sell best And all with طعم گس خرمالو fascinating supporting data taken Mob Mistress from a How to Love five year study of 20000 novels Then there is the hunt In the Kingdom of Shadows for “the one” the paradigmatic example of bestselling writing according to a computer’s analysis of thousands of points of data The result is surprising a bit ironic and delightfully unorthodo I أنا بدوي دمي found this book Flashback fascinating reading The authors wrote a computer programme which could read and analyse books and this is the result They wanted to see if a computer could predict which books would be best sellers and which wouldn t A lot of the time it got things right but with some books it was completely wrong stating that a book was unlikely to be a best seller when it was actually a blockbuster I thought it was interesting that a computer could tell whether it was a man or a woman who had written a book and whether two completely different books were written by the same person Robert Galbraith and J K Rowling were easily identified as the same person by the computer Best selling books use verbs and After Preservation fewer adverbs and adjectives and concentrate on a small number of themes Senior Class Sex Ed for thirty percent of the book apparently Best selling authors use contractions such as don t won t she s he s etc Whether or not you habitually read best selling fang fiction this book provides some Marcel Duchamp in Perspective fascinating insights into the way best sellers grab the public imagination and sell millions of copies across the world If you re worried that the book will go into too much detail about the way the computer programme works then rest assured this detail is kept to Closed Entrances: Canadian Culture and Imperialism footnotes and a section at the end The text is mainly about the insights provided into the way best sellers work The book has certainly made me look at best sellers differently and I might actually go on to read of themThe book provides a list of the computer s top one hundred books if you want to start reading all those block buster books you ve missed The authors really bring their subject to life and I liked their touches of humour and the descriptions of the difficulties they had in getting the computer to understand nuances which human readers take Hucow Transformation for granted I loved the irony of the choice the computer made Mortal Gods (Mantles of Power #2) for its Mitos e Lendas - Celtas - Irlanda favourite book which caused me to wonder what the computer would make of Jane Austen that master of irony It also made me wonder whether a sense of humour could be programmed into a computer

Jodie Archer Þ 1 READ

READ ☆ The Bestseller Code Jodie Archer Þ 1 READ READ The Bestseller Code Ask most people about massive success in the world of fiction and you'll typically hear that it's a game of hazy crystals balls The sales figures of E L James or Dan Brown seem to be freakish random occurrences in an unknowable market So often we hear that nothing but hype explains their success but what if there were an algorithm that could reveal a secret DNA of bestsellers regardless of their genre What if it knew just from analyzin I honestly thought I would enjoy this book than I did Part of the problem might have been the not so secret snobbishness I have when it comes to bestselling novels There s a little voice in my head that tells me that if a book appeals to the masses it s probably not going to do much for me And in most cases that s true I don t very often read titles that make the lists and when I do it s usually by accident or if the book has been chosen by my book club I ve never read anything by Dan Brown Jodi Picoult or James Patterson And no I ve never read Fifty Shades of Grey There is some interesting information here but it does tend to get repetitive I had the feeling I so often get when reading nonfiction that the contents could have easily been covered in a magazine article The facts I found most interesting were that a novel s first sentence is freuently an indicator of its possible financial success that a computer rightly deduced Robert Galbraith was actually JK Rowling and that out of all the bestselling authors John Grisham and Danielle Steel hit the right buttons than any other writers It should be noted there are a lot of spoilers plots and endings of many bestsellers are discussed in great detail On the plus side anyone who s fond of charts and graphs should be delighted by this book Personally I think the data discovered will appeal to writers than readers I much preferred a fiction book I read recently on this same subject How I Became a Famous Novelist That one I would recommend Uniform Doll Nexus fiction and you'll typically hear that it's a game of hazy crystals balls The sales AmonRa Uzaylı Bir Prensin Yaşam Öyküsü figures of E L James or Dan Brown seem to be Red Notice A True Story of High Finance Murder and One Man’s Fight for Justice freakish random occurrences in an unknowable market So often we hear that nothing but hype explains their success but what if there were an algorithm that could reveal a secret DNA of bestsellers regardless of their genre What if it knew just Ruined by the Reich Memoir of an East Prussian Family 1916 1945 from analyzin I honestly thought I would enjoy this book than I did Part of the problem might have been the not so secret snobbishness I have when it comes to bestselling novels There s a little voice in my head that tells me that if a book appeals to the masses it s probably not going to do much The Legend of Eli Monpress for me And in most cases that s true I don t very often read titles that make the lists and when I do it s usually by accident or if the book has been chosen by my book club I ve never read anything by Dan Brown Jodi Picoult or James Patterson And no I ve never read Fifty Shades of Grey There is some interesting information here but it does tend to get repetitive I had the Close Relations feeling I so often get when reading nonfiction that the contents could have easily been covered in a magazine article The A Killer's Christmas in Wales facts I طعم گس خرمالو found most interesting were that a novel s Mob Mistress first sentence is How to Love freuently an indicator of its possible In the Kingdom of Shadows financial success that a computer rightly deduced Robert Galbraith was actually JK Rowling and that out of all the bestselling authors John Grisham and Danielle Steel hit the right buttons than any other writers It should be noted there are a lot of spoilers plots and endings of many bestsellers are discussed in great detail On the plus side anyone who s أنا بدوي دمي fond of charts and graphs should be delighted by this book Personally I think the data discovered will appeal to writers than readers I much preferred a Flashback fiction book I read recently on this same subject How I Became a Famous Novelist That one I would recommend

  • Hardcover
  • 256
  • The Bestseller Code
  • Jodie Archer
  • English
  • 08 July 2020
  • 9781250088277