Sometimes LinkedIn users encounter a question from LinkedIn, asking them if they know someone. This “someone” is also a LinkedIn user that you may or may not actually know. This is something many people are curious about. They want to know how LinkedIn comes up with these recommendations. Truth is, there are a lot of factors that come into play before LinkedIn shows you their recommendations.
Many LinkedIn users wonder if LinkedIn asks them about another user because that person clicked their profile. While that is certainly a possibility, that is not the only thing LinkedIn considers. It is also likely that the person sent you a connection request, or at least attempted to send you one.
Sometimes LinkedIn asks this question to ensure that users are not sending massive amounts of connection invitations. They do not want LinkedIn users spamming others. This may be their attempt to find out if users are mass-sending these invites.
Additionally, the algorithms used by LinkedIn are much broader than people think. Although they are not published, the criteria likely used by LinkedIn include the following: Industry, Prior Jobs, Current Job, Title, Keywords used in your LinkedIn Profile, Groups you are part of, Companies you follow, and your LinkedIn Network. LinkedIn also considers the region you use on your LinkedIn profile to determine which users you may possibly know.
How LinkedIn Finds People To Suggest
LinkedIn’s People You May Know feature, found on the My Network page, functions similarly. It suggests LinkedIn members for you to connect with. According to LinkedIn, these recommendations are based on commonalities between you and other LinkedIn members. It also considers contacts you’ve imported from your email and mobile address books.
Profiles listed in the People You May Know feature may have shared connections, or have similar profile information and experiences. Perhaps they work at the same company or industry or attended the same school.
It is worth noting that LinkedIn respects your privacy and does not scan the content of your messages to suggest results for this feature.
Using the People You May Know feature can help you expand your network. Build your professional network by sending connection requests to these suggested users. Once you send an invitation to someone from the People You May Know section, you are likely to make a new connection because there’s already a foundation to build upon. If the recipient does not take action, you may still withdraw the invitation.
The People You May Know feature also shows several names with their corresponding email addresses. These are contacts you have previously uploaded who have not joined LinkedIn. You have the option to click Add to a network to invite them one at a time. However, these invitations cannot be personalized.
LinkedIn also gives users the ability to remove suggestions. This prevents these LinkedIn members from appearing as suggestions for the next six months.
The People You May Know feature may not show suggestions if you have already invited or removed all available suggestions. It is also possible to not have any suggestions from LinkedIn. This may be because your profile is missing key information such as current or past companies, schools, or industries.
Using LinkedIn properly will help you expand your network. That includes taking advantage of the impressive People You May Know feature to find and connect with colleagues and other people in your industry.
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Why Does LinkedIn Keep Asking Me If I Know Someone?— The Kennected Network 🚀 (@Kennected_org) July 6, 2020
Sometimes LinkedIn users encounter a question from LinkedIn, asking them if they know someone. This “someone” is also a LinkedIn user that you may or may not actually know.https://t.co/PwvQuEIocr#Linkedinautomation #Linkedin