Cat meme gifs

Cat meme gifs DEFAULT

Emoji, animated GIFs, and stickers are a great way to add some fun and express yourself in your communications! Plus, we've added new emoji galleries with over 800 emoji to choose from, including some you can personalize.

Send an emoji

To insert an emoji in a chat or channel message:

  1. Select EmojiEmoji icon beneath the message box.

  2. At the bottom of the pop-up window, choose one of the new emoji galleries. The starting gallery is Smilies, but there's also Hand gestures, People, Animals, Food, Travel and placesObjects, Activities, and Symbols.

  3. Select the emoji that you want from your chosen emoji gallery.

  4. Once you've inserted the emoji you want, select SendSend message icon in Teams.

Chat emoji menu and gallery

Personalize your emoji

Some emoji—those that include a grey dot in the corner—can be personalized for different skin tones. Just right-click an emoji (one with a grey dot) to open a series of variations for that emoji and then choose the one that you want to send. 

Personalize an emoji

Tips: 

  • If you know the name or description of the emoji you’re looking for, use the keyword search box at the top of the gallery. Or, explore by trying different terms.

  • You also can use keyboard shortcuts to choose emoji. To see all emoji keyboard shortcuts, go to View all available emoji.

Send a quick reaction

Say more with a Heart reaction icon in Teams., Mad reaction in Teams, and more. To get to the full set of reactions, hover over a message and select the one you want. Then watch it appear in the upper-right corner of the message. 

Chat emoji reaction

Send a GIF

To send an animated GIF in a chat or channel message, just select GIFGIF icon in Teams beneath the box. Use the search bar at the top of the window to look for something specific (like "cats playing piano") or browse the collection of popular GIFs.

Send a GIF in Teams

Send a meme or sticker

To send a meme or sticker in a chat or channel, select Sticker beneath the box. If you select Popular, you'll see a collection of the most commonly used memes and stickers. Memes shows you the entire meme library, or you can browse different categories of stickers. After you find the one you want, add captions, select Done, and then SendSend a message icon.

Teams Stickers Popular

Search for a meme or sticker

To search for a meme or sticker, select Sticker beneath the box. Once you're inside the memes and stickers collection, select Popular. From there, you can enter a search term (like "Grumpy Cat" or "office") into the box at the top to find memes and stickers matching that description.

Customize a meme or sticker

To customize a meme or sticker, select Sticker beneath the box, and pick the meme or sticker you want. Type the text you want into the caption boxes and select Done. Your new (hilarious) caption appears in the meme or sticker, and all you have to do is select SendSend a message icon.

Add an emoji

To add an emoji to a message, tap EmojiSmile emoji icon beneath the box, choose an emoji gallery including SmiliesHand gestures, People, Animals, Food, Travel and placesObjects, Activities, and Symbols,and then choose the emoji that you want to send.

Even more fun and expressiveness is here with an expanded selection of over 800 emojis over nine galleries that introduce a wide range of diversity and representation. Select the emoji that fits your mood with a new gallery selector, skin tone selector, and shortcode picker. 

Add a reaction

To add an emoji reaction, tap and hold the message you’d like to add a reaction to. Then, select the reaction you want, and watch it appear in the upper-right corner of the message.

Add a GIF

To add an animated GIF to a message or a channel conversation, just select GIFGIF icon in Teams beneath the box. Use the search bar at the top of the window to look for something specific (like "cats playing piano") or browse the collection of popular GIFs.

To add custom memes or stickers, use the desktop or web app.

Add an emoji

To add an emoji to a message, tap EmojiSmile emoji icon beneath the box, choose an emoji gallery including SmiliesHand gestures, People, Animals, Food, Travel and placesObjects, Activities, and Symbols,and then choose the emoji that you want to send.

Even more fun and expressiveness is here with an expanded selection of over 800 emojis over nine galleries that introduce a wide range of diversity and representation. Select the emoji that fits your mood with a new gallery selector, skin tone selector, and shortcode picker. 

Add a reaction

To add an emoji reaction, tap and hold the message you’d like to add a reaction to. Then, select the reaction you want, and watch it appear in the upper-right corner of the message.

Add a GIF

To add an animated GIF to a message or a channel conversation, just select GIFGIF icon in Teams beneath the box. Use the search bar at the top of the window to look for something specific (like "cats playing piano") or browse the collection of popular GIFs.

To add custom memes or stickers, use the desktop or web app.

Sours: https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/office/send-an-emoji-gif-or-sticker-in-teams-174248c9-e64d-4de1-9f41-3199cc0751ad

18+ Gif Cat Memes

By Sumi Monday, April 20, 2020 Edit

Justin Bieber Lol Gif Cats Kitten Cat Gif Meow Kittens Aww

11 Min Of Dank Cat Memes On Make A Gif

Funny Animals With Captions Cat Memes Funny Cat Memes

Pixel Cat Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Dafuq Did I Just See

Cat Meme Gif

Cat Turtle Gif Find Share On Giphy

Cat Soon Meme Gifs Tenor

Cat Power Gif Find On Gifer

Omg Cat Know Your Meme

Google Funny Cat Videos Cat Memes Cat Gif

Smudge The Cat Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Cat Funny Cats Kitten Funny Gifs Cat Gif Kitten Gif Lol Cats

Great Cats Be Funny Blog April 2015

Cat Meme Random Gif Find On Gifer

Cat Meme Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Cat Slap Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Francis Cat Memes Gif By Hasbro Find Share On Giphy

Lolcats Gif Page 2 Lol At Funny Cat Memes Funny Cat

Old Folks Maze And Coloring Page And Funny Cat Gifs For

Cat Meme Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Cat Meme Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Largest Collection Of Cat Memes In The Universe On Make A Gif

Top Birthday Cat Memes Images And Gif 9 Happy Birthday

Cat Meme Paint Me Like One Of Your French Girls Cat

Cat Memes Gifs Tenor

Cat Meme Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

This New Wet Cat Meme Is Dominating The Internet Fun

Cat Meme Gifs Get The Best Gif On Giphy

Lol Animals Lol Gif Cats Cat Gif Aww Animal Gif Catrific Cat


Sours: https://factorymeme.blogspot.com/2020/04/18-gif-cat-memes.html
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Wait, how much is a GIF of ‘Nyan Cat’ worth?

The original GIF of Nyan Cat sold for about $580,000. Yes, you read that right. Anyone can look up and make a copy of the GIF, yet it sold for over half a million dollars. Lindsay Lohan sold a digital image of her face for $17,000. A tweet from Twitter CEO and co-founder Jack Dorsey sold online for $2.5 million. What is going on? Where is the value? These files exist for anyone to view on the internet.

In the wake of “GameStonks” and the rise of meme stocks this year, a new financial security class is emerging as a viral and disruptive player in both the finance and art worlds. Non-fungible tokens (NFTs) are unique cryptocurrency assets that are growing in popularity on online forums and well-established auction houses, quickly becoming an asset class worth more than $200 million. “What bitcoin has done to banking, NFTs are doing to the world of art and collectible objects,” said Chris Dannen to the WSJ.

While the GIFs or JPEGs in question still exist on the internet for anyone to copy, blockchain technology allows people to certify that they own the original. Merriam-Webster defines something as fungible if it is “something (such as money or a commodity) of such a nature that one part or quantity may be replaced by another equal part or quantity in paying a debt or settling an account,” so by definition, the new NFTs are unique assets. This is very different from typical cryptocurrencies like bitcoin, and conventional currency, which are both exchangeable by design.

On March 11, legendary auction house Christie’s oversaw the first-ever major NFT auction, with bidding ending at a staggering $69.3 million. The artwork, Beeple’s “Everydays: The First 5000 Days," marks a potential revolution in the art world. Auction houses may no longer be constrained by selling real assets. The universe of virtual creations is now available to be sold off to the highest bidder at sometimes staggering prices. NBA Top Shot, which is a “blockchain-based trading card system that has generated over $230 in gross sales” in less than a year, offers the opportunity to essentially replicate the trading card experience virtually by buying, selling and collecting NBA highlights.

However, the question remains: do these NFTs actually have value? If anyone can view the GIF or tweet, what is the point of spending exorbitant amounts of money on it? At the same time, if cryptocurrencies are becoming more accepted as valuable assets, then what is stopping NFTs from doing the same? It is important to note that even conventional currencies like the US dollar do not have an inherent value — they are fiat currency, not backed by gold or any other store of value. So, the question of whether something has value should be modified to whether the general public believes that something has value.

We do not yet know how NFTs will disrupt the art and financial world. The innovations of blockchain technology and the democratization of auction processes may allow more consumers to engage in the selling of art. At the same time, this technology may fade into obscurity or become what some critics accuse it of already: a money-laundering scheme where the wealthy can move their money around in murky crypto assets behind internet-based anonymity. When cryptocurrencies emerged in the financial world years ago, many critics laughed them off as ridiculous ideas. Now, however, the financial world is accommodating bitcoins and integrating them into their operations, and Tesla and other companies are accepting bitcoin as payment for products. Ultimately, only time will tell whether NFTs either grow or shrink in prominence. But I would expect a few more memes to sell for more than your house is worth, regardless. 

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Sours: https://www.dukechronicle.com/article/2021/03/nft-non-fungible-tokens-art-cryptocurrency-bitcoin-stocks
Nyan Cat [original]

How much is a gif or meme worth anyway?

Well, if you’re the person who bought the remastered Nyan Cat GIF, that’s going to run you about 300 Ether. And that’s cryptocurrency speak for half a million dollars, or more specifically, as of this writing, $519,174.00.

To celebrate the beloved GIF's 10th anniversary, Nyan Cat’s creator Chris Torres did a few tweaks to his Pop-Tart cat flying through space leaving a trail of rainbows in its path, called it a “remaster,” (Torres removed a star that would pop up out of nowhere in the original gif) and will never sell another Nyan Cat for the rest of his days, making it a one-of-a-kind original GIF. The auction took place last Friday on the crypto art site Foundation.

Now, if you’re anything like me and you use actual, physical dollars to buy your Dunkin’ every morning, Ether is not that at all. Sites like Foundation sell these original artworks with NFTs, or non-fungible tokens. The cryptocurrency works similar to Bitcoin, and you can trace ownership using blockchain.

Crypto art has been around for a few years now, and Nyan Cat is hardly the first piece to go up from sale. Next month, for the first time, auction house Christie’s will see off an NFT work by Beeple titled “Everydays: The First 5000 Days,” a pixelated image consisting of 5,000 smaller images, one for every day since May 1st, 2007. Supposedly, you can even purchase the work using Ether.

Anywho, now you can say a GIF of a cat with a Pop-tart body propelling itself through space via rainbow farts is worth half a million bucks. Welcome to the future.

Sours: https://www.printmag.com/design-news/someone-just-bought-a-gif-for-half-a-million-dollars/

Gifs cat meme

10 years of Nyan Cat: The famed GIF’s creator on hitting the meme jackpot

Back in April 2011, Chris Torres of Dallas was just starting a new job as an insurance claims adjuster.

But on his first day at work, he couldn’t focus — his phone was blowing up as friends tried to contact him, urging him to check YouTube. His life was about to change in a major way, and it wasn’t because of the new job.

At the time, Torres was also a digital artist with a small following on his website LOL Comics. A few weeks earlier, after a disastrous magnitude-9.0 earthquake hit Japan, unleashing a massive tsunami, he set up an impromptu charity livestream, doodling viewers’ requests while taking in donations earmarked for the American Red Cross. One fan requested a cat, while another requested a Pop-Tart. Torres decided to combine the two ideas into one doodle: a grey cat that looked like his own pet, Marty, but with a pink Pop-Tart body.

At the time, Torres was learning how to make basic pixel animations. Something about that Pop-Tart cat called to him. He had already posted some other rainbow cat GIFs on Tumblr, but the Pop-Tart changed everything. He spent six hours animating the drawing, working until the sun rose on April 2, 2011. The Pop-Tart cat smiled as it pranced through space, leaving behind a rainbow trail in its midst, as though it were a shooting star. (Some fans say the cat appears to be farting rainbows).

That morning, he posted what he then called “pop tart cat” on LOL-Comics, as well as his LiveJournal, Tumblr, and Twitter. Almost instantly, the GIF got shared around the internet, but it wasn’t until April 5 that a YouTuber named saraj00n mashed up Torres’ GIF with a song called “Nyanyanyanyanyanyanya!” by a virtual vocaloid (computerized) singer. Thus, Nyan Cat was born.

By the time Torres was starting his new insurance job, the video had been picked up by CollegeHumor and E4’s Attack of the Show. From there, his GIF became one of the most ubiquitous images on the internet.

Today, Torres says he could never have anticipated this turn of events. “It was never meant to be anything that it became,” says the now 35-year-old artist. “I posted it on the internet, the internet loved it, and it just organically took off from there. I think that's what it's all about — when the internet just kind of understands an image and chooses it as something that they want to share with others."

Cats have been long-running stars on the internet — think of Grumpy Cat, Coughing Cat, Keyboard Cat, or the Kitty Cat Dance. In 2012, Cheezburger editor Emily Huh theorized why the internet was so drawn to felines: “Cat owners don't have a ‘cat park’ or a place where they can congregate in person to talk about their cats like how dog owners have a dog park to talk about their dogs.” So, the internet became a virtual “cat park,” and the eye-popping, slightly ridiculous Nyan Cat fit right in.

By the summer of 2011, Nyan Cat was everywhere: There were cosplays and an official video game; YouTube even added a custom Nyan Cat progress bar to the video. But for Torres, being Nyan Cat Guy wasn’t always Pop-Tarts and rainbows. He was traveling the world, attending different meme conferences and cat video conventions, but it was difficult to balance the demands of being a meme creator with those of his day job.

“There came a point a year later where I just had to choose: Do I stick with this job, or do I give it a chance and see where Nyan Cat takes me?” he says. “I was like, should I just put all my time and energy into this? I did, and it was the best choice I ever made.”

At these meme conferences, like ROFLCon 2012, Torres made new friends who were on a similar rollercoaster of internet virality, including Keyboard Cat, Grumpy Cat, Tron Guy, and Scumbag Steve. But there’s a distinct difference between going viral for cat content, and going viral for a photo of yourself, like Scumbag Steve, whose actual name is Blake Boston.

(In 2011, a photo from Boston’s amateur high school rap album, of him wearing a backward snapback and oversized fur coat, was unearthed and reached the front page of Reddit. Boston became the butt of the internet’s jokes, his face associated with “scumbag” behavior, like going to a high school party when you’re 25.)

“We would go out and about, and people would be like, ‘Scumbag Steve! I need to take your photo right now!’ And I was just like, ‘I’ll be the cameraman!’” Torres recalls. “I didn’t really tell anybody who I was. Scumbag Steve would get all the attention — someone recognized him everywhere we went.”

Though Torres enjoyed the ability to remain anonymous in public, he shared a common hurdle with all the meme creators: maintaining ownership of their work. Within two weeks of posting Nyan Cat, Torres was already fighting to prove his copyright. “I started noticing that several people had filed forms to copyright my image, like official U.S. government copyright,” he says. “It took like two years to prove ownership of my work, and it wasn’t an easy time.”

This problem became public in November 2012, when Warner Bros. and 5th Cell released the video game Scribblenauts Unlimited. The game included Nyan Cat and Keyboard Cat as characters without asking permission from Torres and Charlie Schmidt, the person behind Keyboard Cat. So the two cat creators sued for violation of copy and trademark rights. They received a settlement for an undisclosed sum in 2013. (Torres says he’s not at liberty to discuss the settlement.)

Internet librarian and meme expert Amanda Brennan, the senior director of trends at social media marketing agency XX Artists, says that this moment marked a shift in how meme makers took ownership over their work. “I am firmly in the camp that meme culture is an art form, and this brought it more to mainstream culture, saying, ‘No, memes are serious, this art is something that we own copyright for, and you can’t just iterate on it like that,’” she says.

Nyan Cat never really left the cultural zeitgeist – even on Google Docs, you can be an anonymous Nyan Cat (this is one of Torres’ favorite adaptations of the artwork). Over the years, Torres continuedtoiterate on Nyan Cat; between 2012 and 2016, he made Nyan Cat GIFs with New Years glasses. In November 2019, the game Nyan Cat: Lost in Space, originally created in 2011 as an app, was rereleased for the Nintendo Switch.

And now, Nyan Cat is, of course, an NFT. “It was such a breath of fresh air coming into the NFT space, because it’s just proof of ownership almost immediately,” Torres says. Earlier this year, he decided to post a “remastered” Nyan Cat as an NFT on Foundation, a highly exclusive platform for NFT artists. On February 19, the GIF sold for 300 ETH, worth about $574,536 at the time of the high-profile sale. “I still can’t believe that happened,” he says weeks later.

The buyer has chosen to remain anonymous, but Torres has developed a rapport with him. “He’s offered a lot of insight into the NFT space, and I’ve learned a lot from him,” Torres says. “I think this is the best case scenario for me because when that auction was taken down, I just had no idea where it was going to go.

“The buyer is really happy to have it,” he adds, “and I’m really happy for them to trust and invest in my artwork in such a way that would change my life.” Torres still lives in Dallas, where he’s a self-employed digital artist. His cat Marty, who inspired the look of Nyan Cat, died in 2012, though his legacy clearly lives on. For now, Torres is spending some of his Ethereum fortune on other artists’ NFTs.

After Torres’ landmark sale, other meme makers who never got proper attribution for their work started reaching out. “Within days, I was getting emails from dozens of creators,” Torres says. “They all had the same story where they made something big, and it got away from them, and they wanted some way to get it back and have proper attribution for their work.”

Old memes are becoming hip and fresh again.”

In March, Torres collaborated with Foundation to host a week of auctions dubbed #Memeconomy. He worked with meme creators, many of whom he first met at places like ROFLCon, and helped them understand the process of selling their work as NFTs. The #Memeconomy sales auctioned off NFTs of Bad Luck Brian, Coughing Cat, Scumbag Steve, Keyboard Cat, Grumpy Cat, and Kitty Cat Dance.

Each meme maker got a nice payday. Scumbag Steve sold his image for 30 ETH (about $57,000). Now a father, Boston tweeted, “Whoever this [buyer] is, thank you. You have no idea what this meant to me and my two boys,” adding, “Meme life just got sweet as fuck.”

Torres sees such sales as part of a larger trend. “Old memes are becoming hip and fresh again, kind of like the whole cycle with ’80s or ’90s fashion coming back,” he says. “It’s cool to see lots of new people coming out of the woodwork, trying to tie themselves to old things of the past to get proper attribution. And I do think that memes are just going to get more valuable as time goes on, because they're just so easy to understand and so easy to share around the world.”

It’s hard to tell where digital art will be 10 years from now. But Torres has a pretty good idea of what he’ll be up to in 2031. “I can easily see myself being that much older,” he says, “but still drawing cats any chance I get.”

Sours: https://www.inputmag.com/culture/nyan-cat-meme-gif-nft-10th-birthday-chris-torres-history
The Best Cat GIFS

Forever. Warmth and voice. My voice.

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