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New entries added to the Internet Meme Database

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  • 07/17/17--16:29: Peaple do research
  • It’s an aspiring newer meme settled on the basic on the discord server known as Halo: The Lost Keys where the admins and moderators shit around and deny people their opportunities left and right. it’s a democracy. I’m telling you.


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  • 07/17/17--21:24: Lisa
  • It’s Lisa.


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    About

    Jayden K Smith Facebook Hoax refers to a viral message spread on Facebook warning against accepting a friend request from Facebook account with the name Jayden K Smith, as Smith is a hacker and accepting the friend request would allow the person and all of their contacts to be hacked. No such account exists and contacts’ information cannot be stolen through a friend request.

    Background

    The hoax which attempts to make someone refuse an invitation from a named stranger to converse online because they’ll implant a computer virus has appeared in various forms for years. Snopes[1] traces an early version of the hoax to an e-mail chain that circulated in the year 2000. The Jayden K Smith version reads:

    “Please tell all the contacts in your Messenger list, not to accept Jayden K. Smith friendship request. He is a hacker and has the system connected to your Facebook account. If one of your contacts accepts it, you will also be hacked, so make sure that all your friends know it. Thanks. Forwarded as received.”

    First mentions of Jayden K. Smith appeared on Twitter on July 5th, 2017,[2] making it the likely date the message began circulating.

    Developments

    After circulating for a few days, it became apparent the message was a hoax. thatsnonsense.com[3] reported it as such on July 7th. Several Twitter users began making jokes about Jayden K Smith shortly thereafter. Popular jokes tied the name to the ongoing Russiagate scandal (examples shown below).



    The hoax was covered by TechCrunch,[4] Huffington Post,[5] The Guardian,[6] and many more.

    Search Interest

    External References


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    Overview

    Day of Action to Save Net Neutrality is a world-wide day of awareness during which companies, thinkers and influencers from all over the internet urged people to write to the Federal Communication Commission regarding the proposed repeal of net neutrality protections.

    Background

    In 2015, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) voted to reclassify broadband access as a public utility under Title II. The measure helped ensure net neutrality, which prevented ISPs from pursuing paid prioritization agreements for the so-called “fast-lane Internet” and give the governing body more regulatory powers over business activities of the broadband industry in the United States.

    On April 26th, 2017, however, Ajit Pai, whom President Donald Trump named chairman of the FCC in January 2017, announced his plans to repeal the Title II measures.[1]

    Developments

    On June 6th, numerous companies announced their participation in the Day of Action to Save Net Neutrality.[2] Started by the activist group Fight for the Future, the Day of Action would see more than 200 companies joining in support of net neutrality protections.



    On July 12th, 2017, companies around the internet joined the day of action. Such companies as Netflix, Amazon, Google, Facebook, Tumblr, Reddit and more posted banners, asking users to join the fight to save net neutrality.[3][4]



    2017 Meme War to Save Net Neutrality

    On July 12th, 2017, Redditor ZAWGURN posted a notice about the Day of Action in the /r/DankMemes subreddit. The post (shown below), a Drakeposting featuring net neutrality related warnings, received more than 1,500 points (96% upvoted) and 45 comments in 24 hours.[5] On the subreddit, many referred to is as “meme war.”



    That day, on the subreddit /r/MemeEconomy Redditor Pls_no_steal posted that “Save Net Neutrality memes are on the rise” along with another Drakeposting variation (shown below). The post received more than 30,000 points (89% upvoted) and 200 comments in 24 hours.[6]



    Throughout the day, more net neutrality memes flooded /r/DankMemes (examples below), urging people to go to the Battle for the Net website and write the FCC.



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 07/18/17--07:39: Nintendo Logo Photoshops
  • About

    Nintendo Logo Photoshops refer to photoshopped images either of the Nintendo logo or of objects photoshopped to have the Nintendo logo on them. The images grew popular on /r/me_irl in mid-July, 2017.

    Origin

    On February 4th, 2017, Tumblr user dirtcup,[1] then named shreddednettles, posted what they called a “new meme idea” of “photoshopping the nintendo logo onto things that nintendo clearly did not make.” They provided an example of an image of a whisk with the Nintendo logo photoshopped onto it. The post has gained over 188,000 notes (shown below).

    Spread

    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    Unavailable

    External References

    [1]Tumblr – dirtcup post


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    Overview

    Ann Coulter Delta Airlines Feud refers to tweets sent by conservative political commentator Ann Coulter at Delta Airlines after the airline had moved her from her pre-booked, extra leg-room seat on a flight. Coulter’s incessant tweeting at Delta and shaming of the woman who was given her seat prompted a response from Delta which was celebrated online.

    Background

    On July 15th, 2017, Coulter began tweeting[1] angrily about Delta Airlines after she had been moved from her seat.



    Coulter was on a flight from New York City to West Palm Beach, Florida, when she was moved from her seat with extra leg room that she had booked in advance. Coulter escalated the situation by tweeting a photo of the woman who was given her seat, shaming her for not being “an air marshall or tall person.”



    Developments

    Coulter continued tweeting at Delta over the course of the following several days. On July 16th, 2017, Delta responded on Twitter saying they would refund the 30 extra dollars Coulter spent on her pre-booked seat (shown below, left). Coulter responded by saying that the time she spent choosing the seat was worth $10,000 (shown below, right).



    Delta released a statement[2] the same day about the incident, apologizing to Coulter but also scolding her for posting a picture of the woman who took her seat. The full statement reads:

    “We are sorry that the customer did not receive the seat she reserved and paid for. More importantly, we are disappointed that the customer has chosen to publicly attack our employees and other customers by posting derogatory and slanderous comments and photos in social media. Her actions are unnecessary and unacceptable.
    Each of our employees is charged with treating each other as well as our customers with dignity and respect. And we hold each other accountable when that does not happen.
    Delta expects mutual civility throughout the entire travel experience.
    We will refund Ms. Coulter’s $30 for the preferred seat on the exit row that she purchased.”

    Delta’s tweets about the incident were celebrated on Twitter (example shown below).



    Online Reaction

    Some on Twitter supported Coulter in her plight, but the majority of posts about the incident mocked Coulter and supported Delta. Notably, actor Chris Evans mocked Coulter’s “$10,000” tweet and gained over 12,000 retweets and 73,000 likes (shown below, left). Others mocked Coulter for having such an aggressive reaction to the inconvenience when she has claimed minorities overreact to systemic oppression. A tweet by @TariqNasheed[4] pointing out the hypocrisy gained over 22,000 retweets and 66,000 likes (shown below, right). The story was covered by multiple news outlets, including Daily Dot,[5] Time,[6] and the New York Times.[7]



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 07/18/17--09:54: Interest Graphs
  • About

    Interest Graphs are parody line graphs representing the fluctuations of a person’s interest as they discuss different topics with a variety of people.

    Origin

    On July 17th, 2017, Redditor The_Lord_Of_Memes submitted a graph titled “Speaking to a Left-Wing Activist,” whose interest is shown rising through various subjects related to social justice until the phrase “within Muslim culture” is reached (shown below). Within 24 hours, the post gained over 3,500 points (91% upvoted) and 110 comments on /r/dankmemes.[1]



    Spread

    That same day, Redditor sterodicsquirell posted a photograph of a hand drawn graph showing featuring the phrase “Would you like some chocolate covered raisins” to /r/MemeEconomy, where it received more than 700 points (96% upvoted) in less than 24 hours (shown below, right).



    Meanwhile, Redditor HayItsProsandwich submitted an /r/MemeEconomy-themed graph to the subreddit (shown below, left).[3] Also on July 17th, Redditor ThatNerdyBrunette posted a graph showing declining interest for memes found on iFunny to /r/dankmemes[2] (shown below, right).



    Search Interest

    Not available.

    External References

    [1]Reddit – Thanks brogressives

    [2]Reddit – /r/dankmemes

    [3]Reddit – /r/MemeEconomy


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  • 07/18/17--10:00: Jailson mendes
  • Uma delicia de meme criada pelo famosisimo nos videos adultos, Jailson Mendes


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  • 07/18/17--10:20: ChanPink
  • About

    ChanPink is an English speaking realtime imageboard. Originally created for students on college campuses, this site can be used by anybody.

    History

    ChanPink was made in 2017 by ominous user “Pink” for the purpose of creating a social imageboard. The admin later changed the main board /campus/ into a “Random” type board. The site was posted on 4chan’s /soc/ board many times until the text “chanpink.com” became a registered banned url.

    Features

    ChanPink is a realtime imageboard similar to meguca , which means you can view posts as users type them out.

    Other features

    • Webm with sound support
    • 50mb upload limit
    • Lack of rules
    • Posting/threads can move fast
    • Not vichan or infinity

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  • 07/18/17--18:15: Things I Want to Ride
  • About

    “Things I want to ride” or alternatively, “Things I Want to Get Inside of” is meme consisting of a four images. Three images are meant to be taken literally, while one of the images is meant to use the term “ride” or “get inside of” in a sexual way.

    Origin

    Spread

    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 07/19/17--01:54: Lesley Copeland
  • In the form of a magic weight loss program, it need no longer be extremely complex either. Retaining a realistic meal plan, consisting Pure Slim 365 of complex carbohydrates, lean proteins, right fat, fruit and veggies, and chocolates carefully, exercise frequently, and preserving a Pure Slim 365 healthy attitude concerning the burden/fitness connection may be the simple solution you have been seeking out. It would be truthful to expect that almost anyone on the earth loves sugar and sweet ingredients. Processed sugar is in many products and is a key aspect for baking. It appears that everybody has a sweet teeth for a few sugar food in a single manner or every other. The general public recognize to restrict their consumption of processed sugar, however, what the general public don’t know is that sugar is one of the worst ingredients to place into your body.


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    About

    PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds (PUBG) is a multiplayer online battle royal video game created by developer Bluehole for Microsoft Windows with planned releases for Xbox One and PlayStation 4 systems in the future. To win, players must eliminate all competitors across a deserted island using weapons, equipment and other items discovered throughout the match.

    History

    In March 2017, PUBG was released on Steam Early Access,[2] where it sold upwards of four million copies for Microsoft Windows systems over the next several months. On March 9th, an official trailer for the game was uploaded to the PC Gamer YouTube channel (shown below).



    On May 4th, Bluehole held a Battlegrounds 2017 Charity Invitational during which Twitch streamers competed with one another to raise upwards of $220,000 for the charity Gamers Outreach, which “provides equipment, technology, and software to help kids cope with treatment inside hospitals.”[4]

    Online Presence

    On July 26th, 2016, the /r/Pubattlegrounds[1] subreddit was created for discussions about the game, which received upwards of 162,000 subscribers over the next year. The game is a popular title for various notable Twitch streamers, including PyrionFlax, Sophia White and Ninja.[3]

    On YouTube

    On March 22nd, 2017, YouTuber FrankieOnPC posted a video of one of his first matches in the game, gaining more than 3.2 million views and 4,400 comments over the next four months (shown below, left). On May 12th, YouTuber jacksepticeye released a video of himself playing the game (shown below, right). Over the next two months, the video received over 1.3 million views and 4,400 comments.



    On June 7th, YouTuber SovietWombie posted a montage of humorous moments in the game (shown below, left). Within one week, the video garnered more than 2.8 million views and 5,900 comments. On June 11th, YouTuber PewDiePie uploaded a video of himself playing the game, which gathered upwards of 4.4 million views and 26,500 comments within 72 hours (shown below, right).



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 07/19/17--07:07: Pot of Greed
  • Pot of Greed is a card in the popular trading card game Yu-Gi-Oh which allows the user to draw 2 more cards from their deck and add them to their hand.

    On 11 December 2014, Youtube user Wheeler uploaded a video titled Pot of Greed in Yugioh which showed a compilation of the card being used throughout the anime. Everytime the card is used, the user explains what the card does, despite the fact that the audiance would usually already be aware of what the card does. This resulted in the following copypasta along with other similar iterations:

    POT OF GREEDALLOWS ME TO DRAWTWOMORECARDS. I WILLSTART MY TURN BY PLAYINGPOT OF GREEDWHICHALLOWS ME TO DRAWTWOMORECARDS. I WILLPLAYTHEMAGICCARD, POT OF GREED, WHICHALLOWS ME TO DRAWTWONEWCARDS.”

    The copypasta saw frequent use during april fools day 2016 on the subreddit r/hearthstone as the subbreddit was made Yu-Gi-Oh themed for the day.


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  • 07/19/17--07:58: Does He Bite?
  • About

    Does He Bite? is an exploitable webcomic in which a dog says various hurtful things causing a nearby person to cry. Online, the comic is often altered to make the dog say various hurtful statements as a comedic device.

    Origin

    On May 18th, 2015, Cyanide and Happiness released a comic in which a person asks a dog owner “Does your dog bite?”, to which he responds “Don’t worry, his bark is worse than his bite.” After biting the man, the dog then destroys the entire top part of his body by barking (shown below).



    Spread

    On December 19th, 2016, Redditor Buff_Drinklots submitted a version of the comic in which the dog says “You sure look nice today, want to be my friend?” to /r/wholesomememes,[2] where it gained over 2,100 points (99% upvoted) prior to being archived.



    Search Interest

    =

    External References


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  • 07/19/17--08:29: Swipe Up To Make This Fly
  • About

    Swipe Up To Make This Fly refers to a photo fad on Twitter in which people photoshop images such that they have a transparent background. They then instruct users to click the object and swipe up, which on mobile devices creates the illusion that the object is “soaring” through the Twitter timeline.

    Origin

    On April 3rd, 2015, Twitter user @lainadima uploaded the first version of the post, which included a cat, gaining over 5,600 retweets and 2,500 likes (shown below).




    Spread

    The post and its variations became quite popular over the coming days, as various other animals and objects were used in place of the cat. One of the most popular examples features Superman. Other people photoshopped images of themselves or their close friends (examples shown below).







    The posts appeared more sparingly over the course of the following two years, until July 14th, 2017, when @joeltyler_ revitalized the meme with an image of Fiona the Baby Hippo. His post, shown below, gained over 12,000 retweets and 20,000 likes.




    This sparked a surge of new posts using the format, prompting Select All[1] to write an article instructing one on how to make the post in Preview for Mac:

    Step 1: Select your image. (Preferably something you have the rights to. We here at Select All would never advise you illegally use someone else’s photo in the pursuit of fleeting internet fame.) Make sure to save it as a PNG file, otherwise you won’t be able to edit it properly later. Pro tip: Opting for something with a plain background, ideally white, will yield best results.

    Step 2: Open your PNG file in Preview. Tap the toolbox icon at the top of the screen. The select the Instant Alpha tool by tapping the wand icon in the upper left-hand side of the screen. Click on the background of the image you want to remove, the Instant Alpha tool will begin to highlight in red. Once you’ve selected what you need to remove, hit Delete. You should be left with just the image you want to make fly.

    Various Examples



















    Search Interest

    Unavailable

    External References


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  • 07/19/17--09:47: You're Doing Amazing Sweetie
  • About

    You’re Doing Amazing, Sweetie is a memorable quote from the reality television series Keeping Up With the Kardashians. Online, the phrase has been adapted as both a catchphrase and a reaction image with a screenshot from the show featuring Kris Jenner pointing her camera at a nude Kim Kardashian being used to express encouragement.

    Origin

    On November 4th, 2007, the fourth episode of season 1 of Keeping Up With the Kardashians entitled “Birthday Suit” premiered.[1] In the episode, after much debate, Kim decides to do a nude photoshoot for Playboy. Her mother Kris escorts her to the shoot, during which she snaps a few photos on her nude daughter and said, “Kim, you’re doing amazing, sweetie.”


    A post shared by @kardashianvideos on


    The moment first appeared online, however, on November 5th, 2014, when BuzzFeed included it on a list entitled "26 Life Lessons Kris Jenner Taught Us All.[2] Coming in at number nine, the list captions a gif of the image (shown below) “but always be a cheerleader for friends and family.” The outlet included the moment on another list of “26 Kris Jenner Moments That Make You Laugh Every Time.”[3]



    Spread

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 07/19/17--09:52: Your EX!
  • Stop texting your ex…
    Text a Pal ;)

    www.TextaPal.com


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  • 07/19/17--11:22: Bling Bling Boy
  • About

    Bling Bling Boy is a character on the Cartoon Network animated series Johnny Test. He is the main antagonist in the series. In the mid-late 2010s, he became the subject of various YouTube Poop remixes and shitposts.

    Origin

    Bling Bling Boy, real name Eugene Hamilton,[1] first appeared in the first episode of Johnny Test, which aired September 17th, 2005. Most of the memes revolving around Bling Bling Boy revolve around scenes in the episode “Phat Johnny,”[2] which aired December 3rd, 2006. The first scene is one in which which Bling Bling Boy becomes a muscular, and the second is in which he raps a verse to impress talent agents (shown below).



    Spread

    Bling Bling Boy did not see meme spread until 2015. The earliest parodies using the character appeared on March 3rd, 2015, in a video in which a person creates the character’s face in Minecraft in a video that only gained just over 400 views. (shown below, left). An image of Bling Bling Boy’s face over Drake’s in the Hotline Bling video was posted to Tumblr[3] on December 26th, 2015, gaining only 49 notes (shown below, right).



    On December 22nd, 2016, YouTuber skellygore uploaded the most popular joke video of Bling Bling Boy, featuring him rapping over the beat to You Reposted In The Wrong Neighborhood, gaining over 53,000 views (shown below, left). The same day, he uploaded a video of the Bling Bling Boy rap happening over the beat of “Hotline Bling,” gaining over 23,000 views (shown below, right). He also created a YouTube playlist featuring the various joke videos people had made using the character.[4]



    In May of 2017, a comparison image of Bling Bling Boy and rapper Post Malone began circulating online. On May 5th, 2017, the Facebook page Social Anxiety Disorder Memes[5] showed the image and gained over 3,000 likes and reactions (shown below).



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 07/19/17--13:19: ChainCoin Hodl
  • ChainCoin HODLers are a group of people who believe in the POWER OF THEPEOPLE and started a new revolution in the Bitcoin cryptocurrency world. Their sole purpose is to work as a group and HODL ChainCoins.

    (What is HODL? HODL is an internet slang for holding onto a coin instead of selling whether the market goes up or down.)


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  • 07/19/17--13:19: Angry Dog Noises
  • About

    Angry Dog Noises refers to a series of reaction images and photoshop parodies of the character Kyouko Kasodani from Reitaisai 13 of the Touhou Project video game series. The image comes from a doujin and has since been the subject of parodies and reaction images.

    Origin

    On May 8th, 2016, 命蓮寺絵日記 まとめ (“Myourenji Enikki Matome”) was released. The image comes from a panel in which Kyouko screams (shown below).



    Later that year, an anymous 4chan user posted the image to the /jp/ board under the thread “what doggie says?”[2] The Japanese writing, however, had been photoshopped out of the image, so that it could be used as a template.



    Spread

    On September 4th, Facebook account Touhou Meme posted the image of Kyouko screaming “Angry Dog Noises” in English.[3] In the image, the erasure marks are the same as the one from 4chan, making it appear as though this is based on that template. The post (shown below) received more than 190 reactions and 350 shares.



    The image became a popular subject of photoshop parodies, adding in different characters and corresponding sounds (shown below, center and right, respectively). On July 2nd, 2014, Facebook user hewsgraphicsSAFE posted one of the angry dog sounds replaced by “happy bell sounds.” The post (shown below) received more than 1,000 reactions and 250 shares.[4]



    Various Examples




    Search Interest

    External References


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