WHAT’S IT ABOUT?
BIGO Live – LIVE STREAM gives you the tools to stay on track or create and publish a video blog. After signing up for an existing account like Facebook or Google, you can browse popular, new or nearby content. While watching the live stream, you can join the live chat, share the stream via social media, or send a “gift” to the broadcaster in case of restriction. Beans indicate the popularity of a streamer and can be sold for cash in the real world. The app has some similarities with mobile gaming, which allows users to assign ranks and ranks every day and gain XP (experience), by registering every day, watching other streamers, and sending gifts. In-app purchases allow users to purchase beans and other features.
IS IT GOOD TO USE?
This is another social media application that can be used to create and share entertainment content, but is used in the same way as promoting violent or sexually suggestive topics. Used primarily by passionate gamers and artists, the 17+ app uses artificial intelligence to check the age of its users, but it’s not a great system. Presentations like your children’s app store logo and game are designed to appeal to young fans and fulfill your aspirations for fame and popularity. A big part of BIGO LIVE: Live user-generated videos of young women in scan clothing (some of whom are under 18, although it’s hard to say) have inappropriately abusive comments. Reveals countless videos of young women’s live commercials. Because AI doesn’t have age verification beyond that, and asks users to disclose important personal information, such as age, gender, and location, it’s not safe for teens. And while its recording and editing tools aren’t bad, it does the worst online drug advertising, benefiting consumers who collect fans and pay cash in the real world. All told, this is a “free” app that can cost your kids more than money.