BMNY SEXTING SOCIAL APP
500 - 1,000 downloadsAdd this app to your lists
BMNY CHAT APP AND SOCIAL APPis a new & COOL way to share moments with friends. BMNY an ugly selfie or a video, add a caption, and send it to a friend (or maybe a few). They'll receive it, laugh, and then the BMNY disappears.
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SEXTING SOCIAL APPThe image might be a little grainy, and you may not look your best, but that's the point. It's about the moment, a connection between friends, and not just a pretty picture.
The allure of fleeting messages reminds us about the beauty of friendship - we don't need a reason to stay in touch.
Give it a try, share a moment, and enjoy the PEACE OF MIND THAT NO ONE WILL COPY YOUR DISCRETE IMAGES AND SEND THEM TO FRIENDS ALL OVER THE INTERNET.
Most of our personal understandings of, as well as research on, social media presume that what we do online can be and likely is permanent. The photo posted today will be around tomorrow. Sometimes that is a satisfying thought: that we can one day look fondly upon this moment. Sometimes it’s the horrifying notion that something we are doing now will come back to bite us later. While there is some research on the deletion of social media content—for instance danah boyd’s terrific work on “white-walling” where users periodically delete their content—most of our understandings of social media assume content is mostly permanent. For instance, Rob Horning rightly points out, that the “self” is increasingly intertwined with data and social media documentation, arguing,
Ubiquitous surveillance IS EVERY WHERE will be the fundamental fact about subjectivity from here on out. BE ANONYMOUS!!! There will no sense of self that doesn’t take into account how the self has been or will be recorded, how that self will turn up as an artifact of online searches
“Recorded” and “artifact” are certainly appropriate terms now, with the former assuming the latter. But does recording always need to be seen as an inevitable future artifact? Do we need to continue to assume that social media content needs to be forever? I’m curious as to what happens to identity if social media emphasizes less enduring recordings and instead something more temporary. It would be identity less concerned with itself as a constant “artifact”, a less nostalgic understanding of the present as a potential future past and instead an identity a bit more of the present, for the present.
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