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Liking selfies, on the other hand, is an optimal way to orbit someone without acknowledging their existence offline.It should also be said that orbiting isn’t always intentional.The company studied a random sample of 70,000 users who had logged in at least three times within the same month.It found that women who sent the first message were 2.5 times more likely to receive a response than men who did the same.
Distant methods of digital observation — likes, views, etc. The phrase has been floating in the social stratosphere for at least a year now: It cropped up in a Youtube video in November 2017, with a slightly different definition, and this April, was defined in its current form by Anna Iovine in an article for Manrepeller.
“The bold ones will go far and like things from way back, which is definitely saying something,” she said, referencing posts on her Instagram account.
“Or they are just clumsy and accidentally showed they stalked.” She said that orbiters avoid liking family photos or scenic pictures.
The way it feels to be orbited depends on your relationship to the orbiter.
When you’re interested in the satellite entity watching your social media activity, orbiting brings an endorphin rush, the feeling of being circled by someone you want to get closer to. There’s the frustration of wondering why an ex would rather watch your life than be part of it.