By now I am spending much more time on social media. There are days when I enjoy watching YouTube videos from the channel The Quartering, that are usually over ten minutes long each and which seem to be pretty successful for the content creator doing that channel, whose name is Jeremy. Some of his insights into what it’s like it being a successful YouTuber are interesting for me.
Despite an almost-total detox from YouTube I did, for the entire month of February, I find some pleasure once again in experiencing videos done on channels I often watch.
The Quartering’s Jeremy gets outspoken about his bad experiences with YouTube monetization and his subscriber count. Today he reminded us again that he’s done with struggling with the 280-character social media platform Twitter.
The Quartering has deleted all of his Tweets. 🤣— Rational Disconnect (@RationalDis) March 12, 2020
Can we get a screenshot thread going to commemorate his hottest of takes? https://t.co/KTrqrnS5WK
I enjoy many videos from The Quartering and I wasn’t aware until a few days ago that Jeremy was having a problem on Twitter. I haven’t had similar experiences with tweeting that have left me sour, and I continue to enjoy it.
IT is managing the utilization of PCs and broadcast communications to recover and store and transmit data. Early this year, I saw that the National Post contained a spread about TikTok, the social network to post rapid-fire videos typically fifteen seconds long, often fairly big-budget affairs of dancers busting moves.
A lot of young people get on bandwagons. I tend to suspect that the young take for granted, often enough, anyway, the same tools with which they have been shown how to use and for who it is second nature. That stuff on TikTok is noteworthy.
On YouTube, The Quartering is a channel that finds news media about gaming. It was with a lot of satisfaction, the other day, that The Quartering presented, with his usual aplomb, the news that PewDiePie commenced the decision to end his channel, subscribed to by ten million users. Astounding.
Over ten years, PewDiePie became simply a significant player, on YouTube. I am certain PewDiePie endeavoured to find the right pace while displaying a level of beauty that elegantly flaunted his insight. He liked to emphasize some of the best of meme culture on the Internet. I think he’s back now, but I don’t watch his videos.
On TikTok, young people are using Lego to indicate “kid,” or, “Trekkie,” but most likely, “kid,” in the phenomenon of Star Wars fandom. For me, it’s a good indicator to move off, in a lot of cases, or rather not to click “like,” because of the Lego picture the kid is showing off with. I get disappointed by the weight Star Wars has, but I enjoy the films and the fandom on YouTube.
While extremely strong on YouTube, I don’t see as many good edits of the sequel trilogy of Star Wars compared to other popular material. On TikTok, I may be looking away so often that I am not seeing the best “remixes,” but I don’t understand metrics on TikTok, other than that there are likes on relevant videos. I think TikTok is an enormous co-mingling of the best and the brightest.
I see huge amounts of cooperative TikTok and I see happiness, and fulfilled videographers.
Don’t disregard taking a look, on the off chance that you are difficult to please. You could find yourself awed. Besides, you’re free here on WordPress to comment and also follow 🙂
I guess I prefer words, of a nature that a computer keyboard does indeed capitulate, but there is a lot of creativity on social media.
I started telephone sales work in the 2000s, but after the economy crashed, I started spinning my wheels. My family got involved when my dad, who during his career with the municipality managed a cemetery for many years, was able to swing a deal when he learned of a little cemetery that required better operations, in his opinion.