Izu-uka obula m biara na be m Ntugharị. I don't always get the perfect cut, but it's inexpensive and the folks that work there are really nice. Most important, though, is that Supercuts remembers who I am. When I walk in, they ask for my name and phone number, enter it in their system, and they get a note back with how long since my last haircut as well as how I like it (#3 around with scissor cut on the top, standing part).
Utilizing the (private) information I've provided makes my user experience with Supercuts better and keeps me coming back. Interesting concept, huh? I love frequenting places where they remember my name, how I like my coffee, how I like my shirts starched, or even how I like my hair cut! I come back over and over because the experience is so much better. I've stayed at some fantastic hotels where I was amazed when the concierge made it a point to remember my name. It's that little bit of effort that keeps me returning and expanding my business. Companies that collect and use data are both successful and appreciated.
Ngwaọrụ m, saịtị m, na omume m n'ịntanetị ekwesịghị ịdị iche, nri? Ana m enyefe ozi… oge ụfọdụ ozi onwe m sites na saịtị na sistemụ ịntanetị iji melite ahụmịhe m na ha. Amazon closely tracks my purchases and then recommends additional items that I might be interested in. If I go to a great blog, the Google Adwords accompanying the content might point me to a product or service I'm interested in. If I comment on a friend's site, my information may be kept in a Cookie so it displays so I don't have to fill out the information again. This is fantastic! It saves me time and gets me better results. Isn't that what it's all about?
Eziokwu ahụ bụ na ịme ihe ọ bụla na ntakịrị data ị tinyere na canntanetị nwere ike iji ya iji meziwanye ahụmịhe onye ọrụ gị mma, not a problem. The data are collected voluntarily, of course. You need not accept cookies, login to websites, use others, or even connect to the Internet at all. To me, privacy isn't the issue at all, security is the issue. Privacy International recently went after Google giving them the worst ratings ever on ‘privacy'. As I read the article, I really thought it was a shoddy thing to do. Google's collection of data are purely to build better experiences for its users as well as connect business to consumers.
Googler mara ama, Matt Cutts zara International Privacy ya na nzaghachi zuru ezu nke m chere na ọ kpọgidere ya. Google na-aru oru di egwu - mgbe oge ikpeazu inuru banyere ihe nzuzo ndi mmadu hacked ma obu weputara ya na Google?
Google doesn't sell the data to anyone, their model is to allow businesses to access their system, consumers to access it, and Google connects the two of them. That's an incredible approach and one that's appreciated by me. I want Google to learn so much about me that my experience utilizing their software gets better and better every day. I want to reach the companies that they recommend to me – who may have product or services I may be interested in.
How would Privacy International rank Supercuts who track how often I visit, who my family members are, and what our haircut preferences are? I'm guessing they would want Supercuts to stop collecting that information. I would then have to explain myself every time I visit… until I stopped and found someone else who mere na-esochi.
Echere m na ala bụ nke a… ụlọ ọrụ na- kparia ekwesiri izere data gi, ma ulo oru ndi ojiji your data should be rewarded. Don't stop tracking me, Google! I like the user experience you provide.