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WorldStar HipHop Vine Compilation 164

 

want to make your own vines show of some skills or funny moments make and account here and get the videos rolling https://vine.co/

Vine is a short-form video sharing service where users can share six-second-long looping video clips. The service was founded in June 2012, and American microblogging website Twitter acquired it in October 2012, just before its official launch. Users’ videos are published through Vine’s social network and can be shared on other services such as Facebook and Twitter. Vine’s app can also be used to browse through videos posted by other users, along with groups of videos by theme, and trending, or popular, videos. While Vine enjoys the support of Twitter, it competes with others such as Instagram and Mobli. As of December 2015 Vine has 200 million active users.

Vine Kids

In January 2015, Vine launched Vine Kids, an app designed specifically for children.In addition to offering video loops that Vine claims to be “age-appropriate” for children, the app includes interactive features allowing users to swipe for new videos and to hear different sounds. The app is only available to Apple iOS users, but will be available to android soon.

Features

Vine enables users to record short video clips up to around six seconds long while recording through its in-app camera. The camera records only while the screen is being touched, enabling users to edit on the fly or create stop motion effects.

Additional features were added to the app in July 2013; these include grid and ghost image tools for the camera, curated channels (including themed areas and trending topics/users), the ability to “revine” videos on a personal stream, and protected posts.

In July 2014, Vine updated their app with a new “loop count” meaning every time someone watches a vine, a number on top of the video will appear showing how many times it was viewed. The “loop count” also includes views from vines that are embedded onto other websites.

Uses

Vine has attracted different types of uses, including short-form comedy and music performances, and stop motion animation. The service has also been used for journalism: on February 1, 2013, a Turkish journalist used it to document the aftermath of the 2013 United States embassy bombing in Ankara. Vine has also gained ground as a promotional tool; in 2013, the track listing of Daft Punk’s album Random Access Memories was revealed via a Vine video,and on September 9, 2013, Dunkin Donuts became the first company to use a single Vine as an entire television advertisement.

Music-oriented videos have also had success on the service; in July 2013, a Vine post featuring a group of women twerking to the 2012 song “Don’t Drop That Thun Thun” became viral, spawned response videos, and led the previously-obscure song to peak at #35 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart.

In March 2013, 22 Vines were presented in an exhibit entitled #SVAES (The Shortest Video Art Ever Sold) at the Moving Image art fair in New York City. Copies of the videos were available to purchase on thumb drives for US$200 each. Angela Washko’s “Tits on Tits on Ikea” was sold to Dutch art advisor, curator and collector Myriam Vanneschi, during the event, marking the first ever sale of a Vine as art.

 



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