“If you haven’t heard of Ninja, ask the nearest 12-year-old. He shot to fame in March after he and Drake played Fortnite, the video game phenomenon in which 100 players are dropped onto an island and battle to be the last one standing while building forts that are used to both attack and hide from opponents. At its peak, Ninja and Drake’s game, which also featured rapper Travis Scott and Pittsburgh Steelers receiver JuJu Smith-Schuster, pulled in 630,000 concurrent viewers on Twitch, Amazon’s livestreaming platform, shattering the previous record of 388,000. Since then, Ninja has achieved what no other gamer has before: mainstream fame. With 11 million Twitch followers and climbing, he commands an audience few can dream of. In April, he logged the most social media interactions in the entire sports world, beating out the likes of Cristiano Ronaldo, Shaquille O’Neal and Neymar”.
Source : Fortnite legend Ninja is living the stream
«Que vous vouliez un endroit pour les spoilers, un canal permanent de chat ou encore une place pour permettre aux modérateurs d’aiguiser leur couteau, les Rooms permettent aux streamers de sélectionner un sujet et de choisir qui y a accès. Comme sur le chat du streaming, tous les badges et les emojis sont disponibles» – Brian Petrocelli, Twitch.
Source : Avec ses Rooms, Twitch veut concurrencer Discord et Slack – Pop culture – Numerama
« With this update, people can seamlessly share their screens, insert graphics, switch cameras, or use professional equipment in Facebook Live videos. They also have the option to broadcast to Facebook Groups they belong to, Facebook Events they’re part of, or Facebook Pages they manage.If you’re a gamer, this new feature makes it easier than ever to stream your PC gameplay to friends and followers and engage with them while you play ».
Source : New Ways to Go Live: Now From Your Computer | Facebook Newsroom