Studies show offering customers too many options may prevent them from buying. The Boss says that's not a real thing.
Tip: You can download the DSI, which is the source for these strip descriptions. It's at the downloads page.
The Boss wants to judge Dilbert's ideas. Dilbert says that's like asking a chipmunk to judge algebra.
The CEO eliminates all management levels and makes the Boss equal to the engineers.
The Boss tells Catbert he has no idea what to do, now the company is organised as a holcracy.
The Boss gets advice from Wally about how to look busy. Wally suggests walking into other cubicles uninvited and babbling about things others don't care about.
The CEO wants to know how the flattened organisation is working out. The Boss reports fork attacks and insider trading are up.
The experiment with a flattened organisation has failed, so the Boss is the boss again.
Their A-B tests show more people click if the buttons are orange rather than green. Dilbert loses faith in human intelligence.
The Boss sets Dilbert and impossible task then tries to step out of the way to let Dilbert succeed. That's what all great leaders do.
Dilbert's stress is down since he realised all humans are irrational.
Wally stops telecommuting because it's too exhausting.
Topper compares Dilbert's phone with a tiny screen to his enormous one.
An SEO expert determines what brings people to their site. Most effective are wingless skunk, junkyard snack and planned injury.
The Boss needs to send a text to Paul. Wally suggests using all caps because Paul uses a hearing aid.
Dogbert uses A-B testing to manipulate humans. He gets excited about the control.
The Boss wants Dilbert to create a clever video about their product and make sure it goes viral. Dilbert says no one can predict what goes viral.
Catbert will brainwash the engineers into thinking company profits are more important than employee health. It's called employee engagement.
Alice tells the Boss she was talking with some idiots who agree with the Boss on every topic.
The Boss gets reports that Dilbert is being cynical. Dilbert says it's just an accurate worldview.
Managers should hire great people and give them clear expectations. The Boss admits he got the first part wrong and doesn't know what to do about the second part.
Wally wants to work at home a few days per week. The Boss is suspicious Wally's hours will go down.
Alice gets the Boss nervous at her performance review by stating she will resign at the slightest criticism.
The Boss says you can't compare apples and oranges. The engineers dispute that because they are both food that grows on trees.
Plantkiller tells Dilbert and Asok about the time he saw a potato. Asok calls him the world's worst conversationalist.
Alice asks Plantkiller for some data. He's called that because his boring stories kill all office plants within earshot.
The Boss introduces a consultant from the firm "Booze Muhkidney". He subsists on travel, loneliness and sleep deprivation.
The consultant from "Booze Muhkidney" just travels, works and eats unhealthy food. He can't manage his own life but people hire him for business advice.
The consultant from "Booze Muhkidney" hasn't slept since October, and thinks he's flat-lining.
Alice's work saved the company a billion dollars. But she can't get a raise because she once had a personal item on her desk.
The Boss says ignore people who say it can't be done. Always trust your gut. So Dilbert leaves to get a sandwich.
The Boss wants to know how he can help operationalise the company's strategy. Dilbert asks him to stop acting like a puppet that ate a dictionary.