New ways of doing business in cyberspace

According to reports EconomyOnline Quoted from trust, we all need to learn how to use new tools, and we must remember that, despite the temptation to use new ways to attract attention, communication must be based on relationships of wealth and mutual trust. The telephone as one of the main means of telecommunications has deteriorated so badly that 55% of Americans have given up having a landline and many people no longer answer anonymous calls.

Consecutive Internet waves and mobile messaging tools have enabled email, text messaging, social networking, and volatile video chat tools such as Instagram And SnapChat to capture communications.

These are new modes of communication based on storage and forwarding (forwarding), although the round trip can be done completely live, but they do not have real time communication with the recipient. These states in the form of written texts and summarized images lack a real feeling like hearing a human voice. New 21st century media have taken over a large part of marketing messages. Marketers send a myriad of messages in spaces that can hardly be seen, and most of these messages are annoying. Phone calls using robots that exceed the number and limit of legal calls. Spam that enters emails and ads that appear on most content after every 3 paragraphs. They are trying to get attention, and since e-mails are so cheap, they are resorting to this bombardment of propaganda. If we want to isolate ourselves and become impenetrable, we hear more from like-minded sources such as friendly groups and affiliated media, and less from extensive sources such as daily news and metropolitan newspapers in the past. The ads and search results are displayed to us based on the specifications of the personalized and defined platform. Many wolves are lurking in the modern media. Scammers, scammers, cybercriminals and publishers of fake news and scandals, so we have to suspect any source we do not know well and put a dose of distrust in it. As distrust grows, users increase their ability to ignore spam, so people who have something to sell are sending more provocative, fake, manipulated, and unread messages. They justify this action by saying that they have no other choice. But where does this end up? Kai Rizdal is a radio and podcast market host. He recommends a book on 21st century communication. The book “Killing Responding to Everyone” as a new guide to online customs from Social Networks Until the romantic work written by Victoria Turk is the chief editor of “Wired” in England. Victoria’s book is sensible and a wonderful discussion of how we can communicate respectfully and effectively in the face of all pollution and noise. This book focuses on communication with friends and colleagues, but these valuable principles can also be used by customers. Providing guidance on communication customs is hard work. There is a concern that our views, based on personal taste, may be considered outdated, stubborn and creative. But learning from a millennial (from 23 to 38 years is called millennial or new generation) and European woman can be useful. The following is a collection of Victorian thoughts that the author thought were true. Email wastes a lot of our time and enters our personal space without permission and we can not allow emails to accumulate. Victoria recommends that we assign emails each day by replying, deleting, or saving for next steps. He wants us to be clear when writing the email and to summarize the text. Always assume that the recipient of the email is busier than you. Therefore, state the essence of the matter and clearly state what action or information you want from him. Victoria also says that emails such as emails to the CEO or CEO should be very concise and focused on the action. He warns against using deception to get attention, and recommends that the use of the word “immediate” (to get the recipient’s attention) be used only if the recipient agrees that your email is really important. If you mislead him, the chances of the recipient deleting your message before it is read increase, and of course it kills the habit of having to respond to everyone. Of course, in the sense that you use this principle very thoughtfully. There are some situations where it is quite helpful to respond to everyone. But mailboxes are often filled with items that recipients do not need or want to spend time on. Instant messaging is not designed for articles or data evacuation, but for fast, short, and reciprocating messages. On the other hand, senders expect a quick response. Some people and many businesses use messaging such as email because they usually get the message to the recipient faster, which is another push to get attention, which reduces the value of the message and your recipients will not welcome it. Many young people do not seem to like the phone. However, the phone has a unique ability to enable fine communication. Victoria considers it the best tool for conversing with emotional content or situations where you do not know how the other person will react. But he warns that phone calls are intrusive: they go out of style and interrupt life events, especially if it is a cell phone call. He also insists that calls be scheduled in advance unless someone is dying (a very important task), even if it’s best to text first. “If I make an unscheduled call, I always ask the recipient, ‘Can you talk now?’ This is a simple method that allows the party to say “let’s make a call later” and this makes the call less unreadable and intrusive. Voicemail Victoria firmly stated that there is no excuse for abandoning voicemail, but technology is changing and dynamic. AI-based voice recognition now enables services like Google Voice to reliably convert voicemails to email. Recipients can send their intentional voice message via email immediately, then the audience can call or arrange the call later.

Do not do these:

These are the things Victoria insists we avoid:

Avoid writing emails over 5 sentences (optimal).

It is wrong to put more than 6 words in the subject of the email. Keep in mind that most of them are read on the phone screen when the long title of your email is not visible. Recipients expect a short topic title to help them prioritize emails for reading. Avoid ending a message with “Thank you in advance.” This means that the recipient has no choice but to do what you want. In their message, refrain from inviting people to their page on their social network such as LinkedIn.

There are operating systems that use the media to tell the sender whether a message has been read or not, and it is determined that the person has failed to respond. It’s like putting the phone away in the middle of a call. Not answering everyone has a very clear principle. Be polite and considerate to your communication partner. This may seem obvious, but I find that many business communications do not follow this principle, and things get worse as people rush to find new ways to get attention. Customers buy from people they trust. If you mislead your retailer or supplier, they will not trust you and will probably not buy from you in the long run. Deceptive messages and advertisements may receive short-term attention but are detrimental to your business in the long run. Profitable businesses are built on sustainable customer relationships and customer relationships are built on trust above all else. Communication that shows that you want to get the customer’s attention but also respect their time will ensure your success.