Leadership Through Domino

Domino is a game played by placing one domino edge to edge against another domino with adjacent faces that are either identical (such as 5 to 5) or form some specified total. Each domino features an arrangement of spots, called pips, on one side and is blank or marked with a number, usually 0 (though there are variants where each suit consists of different numbers). When played correctly, a chain of dominoes forms that can be used to score points in the game.

Lily Hevesh started collecting and playing with dominoes when she was 9 years old. She liked the way the dominoes could be set up in straight or curved lines and then flicked to watch them all fall, one by one. She has now become a professional domino artist, whose YouTube channel has more than 2 million subscribers. In addition to creating beautiful setups for her own enjoyment, she also builds spectacular domino sets for movies and TV shows and even events, such as the album launch for pop star Katy Perry.

In the game of domino, a player wins by scoring a predetermined amount of points in a given number of rounds. Each round is scored by counting the number of pips showing on an opponent’s dominoes. A tile with one pips counts as 1; doubles count as two, and a blank or zero is called a “blank” or “zero.”

The most popular set of dominoes commercially available contains 28 tiles, but larger sets are also used for games that require more dominoes to play. Most domino sets feature both single and double-blank tiles, and some games allow only one or the other type of tile to be used.


One of the best examples of domino in action is Domino’s Pizza, which became a success by taking a more hands-on approach to management and focusing on what customers wanted. For example, the company’s CEO was sent into stores to see how workers were handling delivery services. Then they made changes to improve efficiency and boost customer satisfaction.

Leadership also means being able to change course when things aren’t going well. Domino’s was struggling when it first opened, but it quickly made the decision to open more locations and focus on delivering fast, high-quality pizza. This helped the company grow rapidly.

When it comes to writing, the domino effect can help a writer avoid scenes that don’t advance the plot. For example, if a character does something immoral, the writer must provide the reader with enough logic and motivation to give them permission to do so or else lose credibility. The domino effect also helps writers make sure that their scenes flow in a logical manner. If they don’t, the reader might get confused as to what is happening and will probably lose interest. This article was written by Stephen Morris, a writer who has had articles published in a variety of online outlets and blogs, including The Huffington Post.