Can a viral vid still have value if it is not completely, 100% authentic to its premise?In the case of humorous videos, "fakeness" is less of a factor.We mentioned that it was designed by Pretty Social, a Dutch company that puts Facebook collages on items like handbags, laptop covers and lampshades.A You Tube video entitled "e Harmony Video Bio" has absolutely blown up overnight, pretty much epitomizing the term "going viral." The video wants you to believe that it is some sort of leaked online dating service bio, and it features a young, attractive girl with an extreme affinity for her feline companions.
Sure, it's fake, but it's a lesson on how to go viral. The video was posted by user hartmanncara, who has another video on her channel entitled "Cara and Kara." The video features the same girl as the cat video, but this time she acts as a pair of Siamese twins named, as you would expect, Cara and Kara.So the main question with something like this - does "fakeness" serve as the kiss of death?