Jarvis Cheat Sheet: Boss Mode Commands, Tone of Voice, and Shortcuts [Infographic]

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You just started using Jarvis to speed up your content creation process and write better blog posts, ad copy, social media captions, and up your link-building outreach.

But there’s just one problem: You’re having a hard time getting it to do what you want it to do.

No worries, here’s a small Jarvis cheat sheet you can use to get some command ideas and review the keyboard shortcuts for a more efficient workflow.

Contents

Disclosure: You should always assume that pretty much every link on this site is an affiliate link, and if you click it and buy something you like, I’ll earn some money to help me buy a DeLorean, build a time machine, and travel back to the 90s so I can watch Hey Arnold! and eat Dunkaroos again.

Printable Jarvis Cheat Sheet

Jarvis cheat sheet printable PDF

You can download a printable PDF version of this Jarvis cheat sheet by clicking below.

Don’t worry, you don’t have to give me your email, but you can join the Facebook group if you’d like? 🙂

Boss Mode Command

Boss Mode Command is probably the coolest feature Jarvis has. What this does is that it allows you to talk to Jarvis as if you were talking to a friend.

You can give Jarvis specific commands, such as “write an introduction about…” and it will go ahead and do it.

However, there are some commands that work better than others. If you give Jarvis a command and the output isn’t exactly what you expected, try phrasing it differently or being more specific.

As Jarvis reads more and more input from users, it will get better and better. Just like you’re learning how to use Jarvis, Jarvis is also learning from its users and the way they write and express themselves.

To give Jarvis a command, simply type it out, place your cursor at the end of the sentence, and hit Command + Enter (Control + Enter for those using Windows).

Let’s take a look at some commands you can try for different types of content.

1. Writing Blog Posts

  • Write blog post titles about [topic]
  • Write an intro paragraph about [topic]
  • Write an intro paragraph in [point of view—1st, 2nd, 3rd person]
  • Write an [tone of voice] paragraph about [topic]
  • Write a blog post outline about [topic]
  • Write a listicle outline for [topic]
  • Write some FAQs about [topic]
  • Make a list of [keyword]
  • Write a conclusion about the above content
  • Write an [tone of voice] conclusion about [topic]
  • Answer the question “[question]?”
  • Write the next sentence
  • Use the PAS or AIDA framework to write conclusions

For Tone of Voice, you can use different adjectives, such as engaging, funny, casual, excited, professional, sarcastic, etc. as well as names of characters or well-known people like Sheldon Cooper, Elon Musk, Optimus Prime, Arnold Schwarzenegger, and more.

Don’t worry, we’ll see more examples in the “Tone of Voice Ideas” section of this Jarvis Command cheat sheet.

2. Rewriting Blog Posts

  • Rewrite the above content
  • Rewrite the above content in [point of view—1st, 2nd, 3rd person]
  • Rewrite the above content, do not repeat it
  • Rewrite the above to explain it to a 5th grader
  • Run Content Improver on the content above
  • Rewrite the above paragraph
  • Rewrite the above paragraph as [tone of voice]
  • Rewrite the above list as a paragraph
  • Rewrite the above paragraph as a list
  • Rewrite the above as a [tone of voice] paragraph

For example, you could tell Jarvis to “rewrite the above paragraph as confrontational,” “write the above as an inspirational paragraph,” etc.

I have a guide on how to rewrite blog posts with Jarvis you can explore.

3. Lists

  • Make a list of [keyword]
  • Write a list of [keyword]
  • Condense the above list
  • Rewrite the above list as a paragraph
  • Rewrite the above paragraph as a list
  • Rewrite the above as a [tone of voice] list
  • Write some persuasive bullets for the content above

4. Changing Point of View

To change the point of view, you can add pronouns in the keyword field inside the long-form editor’s sidebar.

  • 1st person: I, me, my, mine, myself
  • 2nd person: you, your, yours, yourself
  • 3rd person: he/she, him/her, his/hers, himself/herself, it, its
  • 3rd person plural: they, them, their, theirs

5. Emails

  • Write an email for a potential podcast collaboration
  • Write a fundraising email about [cause]
  • Write an email for a guest post pitch about [topic]
  • Write a follow-up email about a guest post pitch
  • Write a follow-up email about a contributor pitch sent [# of weeks] ago
  • Write an email hook about [topic]
  • Write a thank you email about [topic]
  • Write a [tone of voice] subject line

To learn more about using Jarvis for link building—HARO and guest blogging—explore my guide here.

6. Ads

  • Write some ad headlines for the product description above
  • Write ad copy about the product description above
  • Write an [tone of voice] ad copy about the above notes
  • Write some [tone of voice] ad headlines for the product described above
  • Add the word “today” in the keyword field to create urgency

7. Career

  • Write an outline of resume skills for
  • Write a cover letter for a [job title] position at [company]
  • Write a cover letter email about a [job title] position
  • Write a thank you email to [hiring manager] for the job interview

8. Videos

  • Write some YouTube titles about [topic]
  • Write a video script outline for a video about [topic]
  • Write a video script intro for a video titled “[title]
  • Write a video script hook for a video titled “[title]
  • Write a video description for the above video script

9. Reviews

  • Write a [tone of voice] response for the review above
  • Respond to the above review in a [tone of voice] way
  • Write a [tone of voice] review for the product described above
  • Write a review based on the above notes

10. Summarizing Content

  • Summarize the content above
  • Write an [tone of voice] summary about the content above
  • Condense the above to a [tone of voice] message

If the output is still too long when using any of these commands, try switching the output length on the editor’s sidebar to “S” and running the command again.

11. Marketing Frameworks

  • Write a PAS for the content above. (Problem, Agitate, Solve)
  • Write an AIDA for the content above. (Attention, Interest, Desire, Action)
  • Write a BAB about the content above. (Before, After, Bridge)

12. Business and Products

  • Write a company slogan about [what your company does]
  • Write a value prop for the company described above
  • Write a feature benefit for a feature that does [feature description]

Jarvis Tone of Voice Ideas

A lot of Jarvis users underestimate the Tone of Voice option, but this is an extremely powerful feature that greatly affects your output.

When using Tone of Voice, you can use adjectives like witty, silly, professional, cheerful, or curious, as well as celebrities and fictional character names like Tony Stark, Elon Musk, Jordan Peterson, Spiderman, or Michael Scott.

Here are two lists of Tone of Voice ideas—one contains adjectives and their definitions and the other some fictional characters and celebrities.

Tone of VoiceDefinition
1. Accusatorysuggesting a person has done something wrong
2. Adoringexpressing deep affection, love, or admiration
3. Angryshowing annoyance
4. Anxiousexperiencing worry or nervousness
5. Ashamedembarrassed or guilty
6. Bluntabrupt in manner
7. Boldnot fearful; courageous and daring
8. Boringnot interesting; tedious
9. Briskactive, fast, and energetic
10. Bubblycheerful
11. Burlesqueabsurd imitation of something, especially in a literary or dramatic work
12. Calmnot showing nervousness or anger
13. Candidtruthful and straightforward
14. Casualrelaxed and unconcerned
15. Cheerfulnoticeably happy and optimistic
16. Clichéa phrase that’s overused
17. Clinicalextremely objective and realistic
18. Conceitedhaving an excessively favorable opinion of one’s self
19. Condescendingtalking down to others
20. Curiouseager to know something
21. Depressedgloomy
22. Desperatehaving an urgent need or desire
23. Disturbedmarked by symptoms of mental illness
24. Dramaticexcessively confrontational
25. Eloquentfluent or persuasive in something
26. Emotionalfeelings that are easily displayed
27. Empatheticidentifying with the emotions of others
28. Empoweringmake someone more confident
29. Engagingcharming and attractive
30. Expectantshowing an excited feeling that something’s about to happen
31. Familiarcommonly known
32. Friendlykind and pleasant
33. Funnycausing amusement
34. Furiousextremely angry
35. Gentlekind; considerate
36. Helpfulready to give help
37. Hopefulfull of hope
38. Hopelessno hope
39. Intimateprivate in relations
40. Livelyactive; vigorous
41. Lovingdeep concern for someone or something
42. Mysteriouspuzzling; inexplicable
43. Nervousuneasy
44. Nonchalantunconcerned, indifferent, or unexcited
45. Nostalgiclonging for past events
46. Paranoidshowing irrational fear
47. Pedanticconcerned with minute details
48. Pessimisticexpecting the worse possible outcome
49. Playfulpleasantly humorous
50. Powerfulshowing great power or force
51. Professionalqualified in a profession
52. Psychoticinability to think rationally
53. Questioningcharacterized by intellectual curiosity
54. Reassuringremoving someone’s doubts
55. Respectfulshowing politeness
56. Satiricexposing
57. Scholarlyconcerned with academic learning and research
58. Seriousdemanding careful consideration
59. Vibrantfull of enthusiasm
60. Wittyshowing inventive verbal humor
61. Zealousardently active, devoted, or diligent

And here’s a list of celebrities and fictional characters you could use a tone of voice when running Jarvis commands or templates.

1. Elon Musk15. Walter White
2. Jordan Peterson16. Hermione Granger
3. Tupac17. Steve Jobs
4. Morgan Freeman18. BuzzFeed
5. Tony Stark19. Yoda
6. Batman20. Arnold Schwarzenegger
7. George Washington21. Terminator
8. Blake Lively22. Eminem
9. Mel Robbins23. Dr. Phil
10. Tony Robbins24. Bruce Buffer
11. Britney Spears25. Joe Rogan
12. The Rock26. Dwight Schrute
13. Snoop Dogg27. Capt. Raymond Holt
14. 50 Cent28. Eric Thomas

Another cool thing about Jarvis is that you can actually write a famous quote or movie dialogue and ask it to identify the tone of voice.

Let’s take a look at a few examples:

Identifying tone of voice with Boss Mode commands
Identifying tone of voice with commands

Quote: I am the one who knocks.
Command: What is the tone of the above statement?
Output: The tone of the above statement is threatening.

Quote: The hardest choices require the strongest wills.
Command: What is the tone of the above statement?
Output: The tone of this statement could be described as inspirational.

Quote: I hope my death makes more cents than my life.
Command: What is the tone of the above statement?
Output: The tone of this statement is sarcastic.

Now…

Can you identify who said which quote? Let me know in the comments section at the end of this Jarvis cheat sheet!

Other Boss Mode Command Tips

To get the most out of Jarvis Boss Mode Command, you should be as specific as you can with your input.

Here’s an example of three different inputs, one better than the other.

  • Bad input – Write a blog post about martial arts.
  • Okay input – Write a blog post about how to use Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu for self-defense.
  • Better input – Write a blog post about the top 5 Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu techniques for self-defense.

When choosing an output length, medium tends to generate the most relevant content. Large sometimes starts writing weird stuff.

Lastly, you want to help Jarvis throughout your writing instead of just letting it ramble.

Basically, you want to do some of the writing, then hit Compose to let Jarvis write a bit, then you go ahead and write another sentence to guide it, and then have Jarvis continue for you.

You can also add urgency to your message by adding the word “today” in the keyword field.

Shortcodes

  • ***: Using three asterisks in your content will prevent Jarvis from reading anything above that point. This is a great way to keep Jarvis from repeating itself.
  • ##: Using two pound sings (or hashtags, I guess?) at the beginning of a heading will encourage Jarvis to write a paragraph underneat. This isn’t really needed, but if you’re having problems with your outputs, you could try using this.

Keyboard Shortcuts

  • Command + Enter: Runs Boss Mode commands. For this to work, place your cursor at the end of the sentence and press CMD + Enter.
  • Command + Shift + Enter: This will run the command but keep it on the document instead of erasing it.
  • Command + /: Re-run the previous command to try for a better output.
  • Command + Z: Undo the last change.
  • Command + J: Will generate text where you currently have your cursor.
  • Command + K: View the command history.

Jarvis Cheat Sheet [Infographic]

More of a visual being? No worries, here’s a cool infographic with different Boss Mode Command ideas, tone of voice ideas, shortcodes, and shortcuts.

Jarvis Boss Mode Command cheat sheet infographic
Jarvis cheat sheet

Automating Your Life

Mastering Jarvis Boss Mode Commands, shortcuts, and shortcodes will allow you to speed up your content creation process so you can spend on other important tasks of growing your business—or enjoy more free time.

Have any other command ideas or tips?

If so, share them in the comments section below—I might add them to this Jarvis cheat sheet!

And if you haven’t tried Jarvis Boss Mode yet… what are you waiting for?

Just claim your 10,000 words free trial and take it for a spin.

Chris

Christian Coulson

Christian is an industrial engineer who's used his knowledge and experience to grow 7Sigma Physiques—his fitness coaching business and blog with thousands of monthly readers.

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