Very different things.
I don't think anyone will ever try it, but here's an idea for how to run a store:
You just described the Apple Store
aka the most profitable (per square foot) retail business in the US
From the link you included in your reply:
"Although electrons were sent one by one, interference fringes could be observed."
You say "Single electrons produce single dots. It's only after you dump many electrons through that you get a pattern" which I think is misleading at best. It suggests that the first electron could be found in a location consistent with classical mechanics. The reality is that from the very first dot you'll be seeing interference effects (this is the heart of the double slit experiment), although it's true it won't *look* like there's a pattern until you've accumulated many dots.
Anyway, my point is that GP had it right.
A minor point, but this:
The popularity of a cultural work is largely a result not of any inherent qualities of the work itself, but of of the activities of the audience.
...doesn't work with this:
If I like a piece of music, I am likely to tell my friends. They tell their friends, and so on and so on. (This is preferential attachment in a scale-free network.)
Why do you "like" one piece of music more than another. Why do all your friends pass it along. It's because of something inherent in the "work itself", isn't it?