The Lightning Names team is so excited to share these 13 counterintuitive tips for crushing your lightning names goals.
We hope that you find them as helpful as we did when putting this post together! This blog post shares some of the most unique and interesting ways to reach your naming goals with lightning speed. Have a process for coming up with new names Save time by using the resources that are already available to you (i.e., Google, your product portfolio) Use the correct language when following naming conventions and guidelines (i.e., spellchecker capitalizes all words in proper nouns or if there is an acronym use it as one word) Follow these tips from our post: How To Become A Lightning Fast Namer! And check out our video on YouTube: “Become A Lightning Fast Namers!” where we give more helpful hints! This blog post was written by Rachel Krause of Lingo24 – The Language Company. Check out their website at lingo24
Start with a catchy blog post title that has the perfect balance of specificity and mystery.
Get to the point in your first paragraph, without worrying about being too brief or flowery. Your readers will appreciate brevity as much as you do when they’re reading on their phones next time they have an oddly long bathroom break at work. In fact, it might even be better if you get right down to business from the start – people are busier than ever these days! They won’t want to read more than what is necessary for them to understand how this can help them reach their goals so make sure your content is concise but not lacking any detail. Make each section succinct: Readers don’t need to be bogged down with a lot of fluff, they just need to know the basics.
Be direct and specific: Don’t assume your reader knows something you take for granted or that is implied; spell it out in plain English to avoid any confusion. Use confident language without sounding arrogant: Your readers want assurance that what you’re recommending will work for them too so don’t make any promises you can’t keep! If there’s anything about this blog post that would give anyone pause (no pun intended), address these concerns head on – after all, no one wants to feel like their time was wasted reading your content if they won’t get value from it. This also means avoiding phrases like “you should” and “you need to” – those are orders, not suggestions.
Be mindful of social cues: Don’t assume your reader knows what you’re talking about if it’s a very specific cultural or personal reference.
Remember that this blog post is for everyone so be inclusive and avoid using phrases like “the east coast,” unless you know they’ll understand where you’re coming from without an explanation. Edit ruthlessly before posting: Your first draft will usually have some rough patches in it (especially when writing long form content) but editing until everything flows smoothly won’t take as much time as trying to edit after the fact because mistakes make themselves more obvious with time!. This goes double for grammar and punctuation errors; while these issues can be addressed with a simple copy-paste, it’s better to catch them before you post anything.
Number: 13 Tips for Crushing Your Lightning Names Goals
Bullet Point: – Be mindful of social cues (Don’t assume your reader knows what you’re talking about if it’s a very specific cultural or personal reference) – Edit ruthlessly before posting . This goes double for grammar and punctuation errors; while these issues can be addressed with a simple copy-paste, it’s better to catch them before you post anything. Number 13! Tip #13 : Be mindful of social cues (don’t assume people know what they are talking about if the references are too specific). It is always best to edit
Find a way to make it more engaging. It’s not enough just to write about your names and their significance. Spice up the content by offering tips or creative ideas that will help readers do something with what they learn in reading this post. This is also an opportunity for you as a writer, to showcase your expertise on specific topics related to naming (e.g., languages, sound symbolism) or branding strategy in general (e.g., company name creation). Include some extra resources at the end of each article if possible!
- Tip 13: Be consistent when presenting potential logos so that people can recognize them from one another – use color schemes and fonts consistently across all renders * Learn more: [link]
- Tip 12: Include a brief list of the best fonts for names – make sure they are available in different weights, sizes and formats (e.g., web-fonts) * Learn more: [link]
- Tip 11: Don’t just include your favorite name combinations that you like! Treat this as an opportunity to offer advice on what we might consider when looking for modern or traditional naming options – maybe even highlight some names that have been popularized recently because of royal babies! Learn more: [link] __ The following text is meant to be read aloud by someone with a deep voice. This sentence should not be used as punctuation; it’s only a suggestion for how to create a voice-over when recording the content. __
The following text is meant to be read aloud by someone with a deep voice.
This sentence should not be used as punctuation; it’s only a suggestion for how to create a voice-over when recording the content. My name is Jim Field. I’m the founder of Hello, My Name! and this blog post is all about naming your baby.* If you’re looking for some help in finding a suitable name, read on to find out more about my approach. Learn more: [link] __ The following text is meant to be read aloud by someone with a deep voice. This sentence should not be used as punctuation; it’s only a suggestion for how to create a voice-over when recording the content. __ The following text is meant to be read aloud by someone with a deep voice. This sentence should not be used as punctuation; it’s only a suggestion for how to create a voice-over when recording the content.
Learn more: [link]
Tip #13: Be quick to criticize but slow with praise. A particular aspect of your work can be critiqued or praised, depending on the context and how it affects others. In a professional setting, critics are more likely to get constructive feedback than people who have been complimenting you all day long; if someone is constantly criticizing everything you do in an unhelpful way – they may want power over you instead of being supportive. Recognize that this type of person may not really care about helping you improve at all and stop giving them any attention! This also applies when speaking to friends – are they always finding fault in what other people say? If so, don’t give them as much weight as those who offer you support. Criticism may be necessary for improvement, but it should not always come from a destructive place and if you can’t tell the difference – your intuition is an excellent guide! It’s easy to get caught up in other people’s opinions of us when we spend so much time trying to please them- sometimes our work suffers as a result because there are too many distractions or things that just don’t seem important anymore. The only way out of this cycle is by making decisions based on what YOU want and need, instead of doing something solely because someone else wants it. This means taking care of yourself first- whether through self-compassion or setting boundaries with others who take advantage. You have enough power within you, all you have