In the video world, there’s a term that describes what happens when a video is viewed more than one or two times.
That term is the “troll effect.”
Trolls make up a big part of the video market, according to a new study from social media analytics company Accenture.
The study found that, on average, people watched video at least four times per week, and in some cases more than five.
The study, which was published on Wednesday in the Journal of Marketing Research, found that these numbers were higher than the five and six-times-per-week mark that some other studies have attributed to video viewing.
“Troll” is an apt description for the behavior that people use to engage with and interact with online video.
It’s not just an annoying habit; it’s a tactic designed to drive up revenue for the company behind the video, according.
The researchers also noted that these trends were particularly strong among men, who have historically had a more negative view of video.
While this research suggests that the video community is in trouble, the researchers say the real culprits are a growing number of people who are using the internet to make money.
“The trolls are the ones that drive up the price of everything,” said Robert M. Nifong, co-author of the study.
“The trolls do it by spamming people and doing other things that are harmful to the business of the company.”
The study, conducted by Accenture and its subsidiary, the Media and Entertainment Group, found the average monthly spend on video in 2016 was $1,062.
That was an increase of over 25% from 2015, according the report.
According to the report, video viewing was an important part of YouTube’s business model, which includes advertising revenue and ad views.
The research found that nearly half of YouTube ads were sponsored videos, and that a third of video views came from sponsored videos.
“YouTube is not a marketer’s market, but the company is a very important one,” Nifng said.
“People have to know that YouTube can be used as a medium for content distribution.
And it can be monetized.”
Nifong and his co-authors say the trolls have succeeded in making a lot of money from the videos they create.
The problem is that the trolls are not necessarily the only ones doing this.
They can also be used to make other kinds of money.
In the study, the average revenue for sponsored videos was $5,865, which accounted for 22% of all revenue for all video-viewing categories.
That’s an increase from 2015 of $3,065.
The report notes that sponsored videos can be found on YouTube and can be shared via social networks, like Facebook, Snapchat and Twitter.
But that’s not all.
Sponsored videos can also take place on the internet or in-person, making them a powerful way to get a high-quality product featured on the site.
“It’s the most obvious way to make a buck off the site,” Nefong said.
“People will try and copy that, but they’re going to do it in ways that they’re more likely to make more money by than by trying to get it directly on the platform,” he said.