Which is more important? Talent or hard work?.

  • I think talent is the most important, because the catalisor of hard working is to have talent. Otherwise, if you keep hard working on something that you don't have talent, you'll get frustrated on some point, because you try and try. But the innate talent isn't really there.

    Let's see the things upside down:
    If you have talent on something, you'll probably grab that talent and use it for your own satisfaction. It makes you happy to know you have some talent, so you want to develop it with hard-working. Unless you loosen up because you think you can make it.

  • @amaris it's not entirely like that. Me being someone with talent (no bullshit, I have no need to lie, i'm just gonna make my point), for example at school, I'm now in university, I never studied more than a hour or two to an exam and always passed school, not "A" grades because I also slept on some classes so I never caught all the matter of a subject. But still passed. Got some tests now at uni and also did well, actually got 20/20 on one, not even studying, just got there by logic and some "luck" (?). I have my girlfriend that studies a lot and has the same grades as me.

    Honestly I think that smarter people tend to be more depressed, lonely, have social anxiety, things like that. Live in their own world sometimes, need to isolate, connect with someone on another dimension, live something to it's deep core, live it fully. For example a song, listen to the song and trip on it.

    Apart from this, when you're talented you also tend to be lazy. Like I am. I am a lazy fuck and have no iniciative, so I'm kind of a stupid guy when it comes to that... If nobody gives me the way or at least pushes me to it I won't do it. It's so fucking stupid because I am losing on so much potential but yeah it's just like that. And about school, I will soon drop out probably because I find no joy in it too, I thought I would though. But no. Fml

  • @amaris In Academia, this happens a lot. However if you are gifted, then you will have an inherent opportunity when reaching boundaries .

  • Music Lovers

    @ragnar deffinitely agree hard work beats talent any day

  • @ragnar
    Talented people don't work hard
    Hard working people don't know how talented they are XD

  • 😳😳😳😳😳

  • hello .. ::::: (((

  • @amaris
    where did you copy paste that from lmao

  • @veitak
    they are both irrelevant, all you need is luck

  • @veitak
    books dont get you famous or give you money, its all about luck and what the genre of the year or the decade is the most bought

  • @veitak

    1. Romance
    2. Crime mystery
    3. Religious
    4. Science Fiction
    5. Horror

  • @veitak
    No, number 1 doubles number 2 in revenue in 2012

  • @kξk
    5. 79.6 Million
    1 . 1440 Million (or) 1.44 Billion

  • @veitak
    So let’s do some quick math here: Let’s say you get a $5,000 advance for your book and you get 10% royalties net profit, and the book’s list price is $25.00. That means you are making $1.25 per book, and that you will need to sell 4,000 copies of your book just to break even. Thus the averages say that you will never make a penny from royalties off sales of your book (earn out). The average US non-fiction book sells about 250 copies a year and around 3,000 copies over its lifetime.

  • @veitak
    yeah that is a few percent
    that get lucky
    you prove my point

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