Why it’s OK to have a viral GIF (again)

A new study from the University of Colorado suggests that we may not need to be afraid of viral GIFs anymore.

The results of the study, which looked at nearly 100,000 videos uploaded to YouTube in 2014 and 2015, suggest that, in fact, people who enjoy viral videos are happier than those who don’t.

The study’s findings, which were published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, show that a person’s happiness may be directly related to how many times they’ve seen the same video, regardless of whether the video was uploaded with a good intention or not.

The more times you’ve seen it, the more happy you are.

But this doesn’t necessarily mean you need to worry about viral videos being a gateway drug to happiness.

As the researchers explained in the study’s abstract, it might actually be possible to make video clips that actually improve people’s happiness.

In fact, they suggested that if you’re already feeling happier with a viral video, you could try and make that video a little bit more memorable and positive.

To do this, you’ll need to use a video editing program that will help you take care of those memorable moments and, eventually, make the video a more lasting experience.

The most effective way to create a memorable video is to have someone create a short video in a way that makes it memorable, which will help the audience remember it later.

But that’s not always possible, the researchers said.

“There are other tools that can make the process of making a viral clip more effective,” said co-author Jason Henshaw.

“For example, it may be possible for you to make the clip a little more visually pleasing and interesting, which may make it more likely that the audience will remember it.”

The researchers looked at videos uploaded in 2014 through 2015, and the results were interesting.

For example, the videos that people liked the most had a total of 11.4 million views, while the videos with the fewest views were mostly videos that didn’t involve anyone getting hit by a car.

The researchers also looked at how people rated the quality of the videos they had seen.

When people rated videos that were more positive, they were happier.

When they rated videos with less positive content, they weren’t.

However, the video creators weren’t happy with the content of the clips that they liked the least, and they didn’t enjoy watching the videos either.

When watching videos that have less positive or negative content, the people were actually more likely to say they enjoyed watching them.

And if you add up the numbers, the negative content was the most popular.

The next step, the authors said, is to figure out how the people who made the viral videos had the most impact on the happiness of the people watching them, and how that impact was affected by how many people watched the videos.

The findings, they wrote, show us that there is a clear relationship between people’s mood and their happiness.