‘Boomerang’ is the latest trend in the digital age
How long can you go on about the “Boomersang” trend?
The trend has captured headlines since at least February, but in the past month or so it has gained steam and has become increasingly popular among young people.
Now, it is becoming increasingly popular with women as well, with an average of 4.6 million Instagram posts featuring the phrase each day, according to a study by Nielsen, which tracks social media activity.
The trend began with the rise of social media, but also with the explosion of smartphones and the ease of accessing music.
The boomersang phenomenon is becoming a big part of Instagram.
It is part of a trend that started in 2014, when Snapchat introduced its “Snapchat-ready” stickers to make the sharing of photos and videos easier.
Now Instagram is adding “bumpers” to its popular “bounce” video series, which can be enjoyed by a handful of people at once.
The “boomersange” phenomenon has caught on in other countries as well.
In Brazil, a boomersange is now popular, said Josep Roca, a researcher at the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro who is also the author of “The Brazilian Boomersang.”
The trend also has taken off in the United States, which has more than 2.6 billion people on social media.
“The boomers are the ones making it happen,” said David Gershman, a senior research associate at the Pew Research Center.
But there is still a lot of debate about how much of a boomer is too much.
The number of people who identify as boomers has risen in recent years, according a 2015 study by the Pew Foundation.
The study, published in the journal Social Indicators Research, found that the percentage of boomers in the U.S. has risen from 12 percent in 2008 to 18 percent in 2015.
But it also found that boomers have been shrinking for a long time, especially since the early 2000s, as a result of the baby boomers’ departure from the labor force.
The decline of the boomers is also partly due to an increase in women aged 50 and older.
The rise of boomer-speak is not unique to Instagram.
Last year, an article in The Atlantic reported that Instagram was adding phrases to the phrase “I’m not a baby” to make it more “empowering” for women to share selfies and videos.
It also noted that it was adding “baby boomers” and “baby boomer” phrases to its news feed to encourage more millennials to identify with the trend.
“This is the first time that we’re seeing a real boomerspeak,” said Gersheman.
The use of boom-er phrases has caught the attention of lawmakers, who have been trying to craft legislation to ban boomers from using Instagram.
“I would say the boom-ersange has gotten a lot more attention than the boom in the last few years,” said New Jersey Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver, a Republican, in an interview with NBC News.
“It’s very much a generational thing.
People are much more comfortable with it than it was 20 years ago.”
The boom-est boomers, however, aren’t just enjoying the boom.
They are also becoming the boom’s best friends, according for many.
“If you see someone that’s having a hard time coping with life or trying to move on, boomers will be there for them,” said Jennifer Lee, a 25-year-old business major at the University of Massachusetts Boston.
“They’re the most positive people you’ll ever meet.”