During the review period, we saw teen boys without shirts dancing provactively.Rules & Community Guidelines forbid on-screen substance use, except for alcohol use by users over 21. Smartphones have also become mini-TVs with larger and more high-definition screens. Actually, from the Ericsson Mobility Report we know that video traffic is planned to grow 55 percent per year until 2020, driven by video streaming services. That means 70% of the entire human population on earth will have the means to be connected to the internet anytime, anywhere. Both the user agreement and app stores specify that users must be 13 and older.Teens register using an existing social media account (Facebook, Twitter, or Google ), though they can view broadcasts without registering. Well, good thing there’s an app for everything these days.
His broadcasting schedule swelled from one or two hours a day to appearing live in four two-hour sessions. “I was using up around 70GB of data each month, and I’m with Verizon so you know that’s not cheap.” He was addicted to the interaction with the audience, but couldn’t afford to keep up with his costs.It’s the same thing for broadcasters – they can now broadcast video content from wherever they are through their smartphones.To stream a live event from your smartphone, you need a video streaming app.Privacy is definitely an issue, but kids can change their usernames to something more anonymous than their Facebook or Google identities.clearly forbids nudity, sexual content, and bullying in its community guidelines, but there's no promise of oversight. Users can report violators as well as block specific viewers, but live streaming is totally unpredictable -- there's no way to ensure teens won't encounter objectionable live content.It is open to people of any gender or sexual orientation.