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It’s like starting a big group chat with everyone around you that stops as soon as you walk away.
This weekend I was exposed to the new phenomena where teens airdrop random pictures to each other when they’re waiting around for concerts to start. This is some of my haul from the Charli XCX show: pic.twitter.com/0Xnm Am IHOW — Signe Pierce (@sigggnasty) March 20, 2018Ryan says the moment she and her friends step into a model-UN competition or wait for a concert to start, they get the Air Drop going.
Because Air Drop is a feature that is automatically included on every i Phone, not a social-media app, there’s no moderation or reporting tools, nor can anyone get banned from the service for sharing graphic or sexual images like you could on Instagram, for instance.
Some schools have also had problems with students cheating via Air Drop.
Teens say that sending things out via Air Drop is superior to social media or text messaging because you don’t need to have a person’s username or phone number to share something.
It’s far less time-consuming than sending a text or a DM, and you don’t need to create a giant group chat to send things out en masse. Air Drop is like a roving ephemeral message board that anyone in the area can contribute to.
It’s like a chat room where some people are anonymous, some have names attached,” he said.
— i Pad Shuffle (@100sportscars) January 15, 2019The photos swapped are usually memes or odd pictures teens find on Google Images.
“It’s a very specific type of pic that gets Air Dropped,” says Henry, a 16-year-old in Pennsylvania.
Phones with Air Drop enabled can exchange files from up to 30 feet away, whether or not they’re in each other’s contact lists.
Many adults use Air Drop to share files one-on-one, but teens have embraced mass image sharing via Air Drop for years.
Teenagers will usually change the names of their i Phone to something anonymous or funny to compound the joke.