It’s a technique for sampling by asking your questions. This is pretty basic, but it actually works very well. The following is a collection of examples that we’ve found using this technique.
1.) The people who do what you do often don’t know why they do it.
People who do what you do often dont know why they do it.
It always strikes us as very odd that people are drawn to an activity based on what they know about it. That is, that it seems to be one of the most common factors in behavior. We have a few theories as to why this is so.
One of the most common explanations is that we have the “social glue” that makes people want to continue an activity even when they do not understand why they are doing it. In our case this theory comes from studies that have shown that social glue is a very strong predictor of continued participation in a behavior.
This is true, but it is really only true for social glue. Social glue does not explain why someone would want to participate in a behavior, because there is no social glue to begin with. If anything, the social glue theory makes you think that participation in a behavior is a function of socialization. That is, that people are more likely to participate in a behavior as a result of how they have been socialized.
Social glue is a very powerful concept. It is the idea that a behavior is more likely to continue if we are together in the same social group. In a social group, the probability of participating in a behavior increases. For example, if I am on a date with a girl, even if we don’t talk, the probability of me doing something will increase. However, if we do not know each other, the probability of me doing something will not increase.
Social glue is a very powerful concept, which I think has a lot to do with why we often say that something is “stuck on” or “sticky.
This topic is an extremely wide open one, and many of my colleague’s studies have found social glue to be very powerful. For example, in my study of social cohesion, the results showed that when the cohesion of the group is low, the tendency to participate in a behavior increases and as the cohesion increases, the tendency to participate in a behavior decreases. And of course, this shows that if the group is cohesive, then the probability of participating in a behavior will increase.