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Chatroulette is clearly a creativity engine; a rudimentary You Tube search returns almost 4,000 videos with Chatroulette in the title or tags, and while some are mean and banal (such as a fake hanging video) other videos are actually quite creative (including the saccharine but feel good ‘Hearts, Hugs & Kisses on Chat Roulette :)’).More explicitly commercial interests have already started to experiment with Chatroulette, too, with indie band Nurses using the service to record a music video for their song ‘So Sweet’.Warning: Unknown: open(/home/content/24/4328924/tmp/sess_qdo5gp5ruab6gtmj0v2g89e1c1, O_RDWR) failed: No such file or directory (2) in Unknown on line 0 Warning: Unknown: Failed to write session data (files).Genetic scientists love the humble Fruit Fly (Drosophila melanogaster) because it has such a short life-cycle; several generations can live, reproduce, pass on genetic material, and die within a month.While the potential to see such content is certainly a clear reason for some people to avoid the website altogether, the fact that these issues are indicative of online culture can also serve as a reminder that teaching young adults, and older ones, strategies for dealing with unwanted material can be vitally important.
The clearest illustration of just how private Chatroulette comes from a very quick glance at the Chatroulette Map.
Indeed, far from sinister, the creators of the Chatroulette Map clearly have their own notion of privacy they’re trying to respect, as they currently display this notice on their landing page: “We’d like to advise to stop using student’s names in their hostnames.
We’ve decided, at least for the time being, to hide IP & host information as some user-identifiable information was found in some entries.” What the Chatroulette map clearly flags is that in online contexts, notions of privacy and anonymity are slippery at best.
In this column, I’d like to suggest that Chatroulette is the current fruit fly of the internet, by which I mean, Chatroulette, its users, and the responses to it, evoke many of the big issues facing internet users today, and do so in a far faster and more immediate way than on the internet at large.
On the off chance you’re unfamiliar, Chatroulette does exactly what the name implies: the website randomly connects two users with webcams and chat functionality; there are no log-ins, no registration pages and very few rules, none of which appear to be enforced.1 Notably, Chatroulette was created by Andrey Ternovskiy, a 17 year old Russian student who, legally, would be considered a child himself in many countries.