It is difficult to watch the language, anatomy, physiology and goal setting rules and guidelines be sacrificed in meaningless attempts to make headlines.
Think about titles like “the best bootcamp workouts.”
Best is a superlative adjective to indicate first a process of comparison and then suitability of the result for reaching a goal.
In a title of the best bootcamp workouts, you need to ask at least three questions.
1- In what category? Was this the best workout to lose weight, to improve stamina, to build strength, agility or muscle size?
If the answer is all of the above, you should at least suspect that something is not quite kosher.
2- In the category that this workout was determined to be the supreme leader, who were the other contenders?
If there were no other contenders, there is no comparison. If the were no comparisons made in getting results related to specific goals, then the work best is used to sell you snake oil to cure cancer. It is at best an enticing marketing attempt to get your attention.
3- How was this workout designed for?
Assuming that the workout in fact was tested and compared in the same category with other contenders, you as a consumer is still best for you, your goals, your fitness levels and your health conditions.
To determine "the best" of anything for you, you need to have a clear objective as a final destination. Between your goal and your current situation, there is a path. Some tools would fit the path good, some would fit the path better and some fit the path best.