Headline, April 13 2022/ ''' '' JUICY STORIES JUSTS '' '''


 JUSTS '' '''

GOSH !WOW! GOLD : '' IMRAN KHAN - EUROPE.'' STERLING FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE and emotional support was rendered to ' The Unfortunates.' The record was seen, cleared and updated by Engineer Founder Hero Hussain Ali.

And that Imran Khan, happens to be a son, makes it supremely satisfying and exquisitely honouring. ' May Almighty God bless you, and family.' Ameen!

WITH THE WORLD ALL AGHAST about the Global Founder Framers Of The World Students Society - for every subject in the world. And with only great things attempted and only great things done. Everybody now stands Equal.

ALICE MARWICK -AN ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill whose research focuses on social media, said that the material on social media that gets the most engagement is : '' Content that provokes some kind of emotional or affective response in people, whether it's sexy or it's outrageous or it's enraging.

IN THEORY, Kendra Matthies's TikTok posts should be nothing but joy. Ms. Matthies, 24, is a bridal makeup artist. Think soft, smoky eyes, perfectly airbrushed skin and rosy cheeks topped of with a gentle mist of setting spray. She has more than 760,000 followers on the platform.

But if you follow her or even just had one of her videos algorithmically thrust into your feed, chances are high that you have not actually seen Ms. Matthies applying mascara or demonstrating how to properly blend concealer. More likely, you've listened to her tell you a story.

A high-drama tale - typically starring a bridezilla, a momzilla, a brides made from hell, a weird uncle or possibly even all four - gleaned from her front-row seats at those most special [ and stressful ] of days, weddings.

Ms. Matthies, who lives in Owosso, Mich, approaches her posts as if they are telenovelas. She will play multiple characters, using TikTok filters to give herself various hairstyles and appearances. She tends to end videos on cliffhangers, leaving her viewers clamoring in her comments section for a Part 2. and then she did what?

On TikTok, this genre of video is known as story-time content. Breaking up a story into multiple parts is an effective engagement tactic for TikTok creators on a platform where the goal is to hold eyes for as many seconds a possible. And stoking anger - offering viewers the thrill of secondhand irritation - seems to be one, too.

At first, Ms. Matthies mostly used TikTok to share ''funny little clips around my life,'' she said in an interview. [ She also found some viral success posting about a pizza with a particularly gluttonous appeal sold at her father's shop.] But riling up her audience transformed her reach.

She never intended for this to become her business model, but after making a short video in 2020 about an entire bridal party that got pink eye - Ms. Matthies was responsible for the makeup of only the bride, who, she emphasized did not get pink eye - viewers clamored for more.

Ms. Matthies obliged. That video has since been viewed more than three million times. She monetizes her posts through TikTok's creator fund, money to compensate creators who meet certain criteria, such as having 100,000 views over the last 30 days. [She also posts occasional sponsored ads.]

Ms. Matthies pointed to a related genre in which TikTok artists layer audio of another users's unrelated juicy story over a video of the artists' demonstrating their craft, whether makeup or pottery or elaborate baking. '' You have to do something to keep people's attention,'' she said. '' And unfortunately, drama seems to be the thing.''

Mallola Khalidi has built a side hustle recording the dramatic audio clips for that purpose. Ms. Khalilidi, a 26-year-old engineer from Tracy, Calif, often records posts from a Reddit community in which users will describe maddening situations and ask the internet to adjudicate whether or not they were in the wrong.

'' She has 3.2 million followers on the platform who clamor for dramatic readings and opinions. ''Once you get into this niche you're kind of stuck,'' Ms. Khailidi said, similarly describing the high appetite for rage from TilTok's algorithm.

For Ms. Matthies, the platform has become crucial for her day job. She has already booked 30 weddings for 2023. She estimated 90 percent of those brides found her through TikTok.

'' It's not that I want negativity to breed and everybody to get their blood pressure raised over a video,'' she said, but '' I have followers that will tell me they haven't seen my videos in weeks and then they looked on my page and saw that I've been posting the whole time. It's just not been a story time.''

At the end of November, Ms. Matthies posted a video testing out a new brand of mascara. The video barely cracked 10,000 views.

The Honour and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Social Media continues. The World Students Society thanks author Madison Malone Kircher. 

With most loving and respectful dedication to the Global Founder Framers of !WOW!, and then Leaders, Grandparents, Parents, Students, Professors and Teachers.

See Ya all prepare for Great Global Elections on !WOW! - the exclusive ownership of every student in the world : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011 :

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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