Npc tiktok girl name leaked video, ‘Ice-cream so good’ o twitter

npc tiktok girl name

MRandom News Npc tiktok girl name leaked video, ‘Ice-cream so good’ o twitter

Rafqa, I tend not to think too much about TikTok trends. I actually only scroll to watch food videos. But I saw a looping video of a girl acting like a video game character, and the absurdity intrigued me. What the hell are TikTok users doing?

I’m not surprised you’re obsessed with this. So creators impersonate NPCs (i.e., non-player video game characters) in the app and live-stream to their followers, who control what they say and do, and pay for the privilege.

It sounds weird. But imagine you’re playing a 2D character in a video game, but it’s a real person livestreamed on TikTok.

You know when you play a video game, you control a character? Well, NPCs are other characters in games played by non-humans who can only repeat phrases and actions from a pre-programmed set of options. Think of it as a game where you meet a shopkeeper you can interact with, but the options for interaction are very limited.

But creators don’t act like some well-known NPCs in popular games (such as TikTok’s cosplayers sometimes do) – they just embody character types and respond to viewers with repetitive movements, facial expressions, and dialogue .

How exactly do followers control what they say and do?

If you hop into any of these streams, you’ll hear the same chants and hand gestures on a non-stop loop. The order in which they appear is chosen by viewers who buy gift certificates for cartoons (such as roses) with real money and submit them in the live comments section.

Different gift cards evoke specific gestures or conversations—turning viewers into video game players controlling NPCs.