What exactly does Bing Bong mean on TikTok ?

What exactly does Bing Bong on TikTok mean?

People often use the absurd term “bing bong” to express their excitement or to emphasize a point. Although they occasionally use it in other contexts, people tend to use it more frequently in person or on social media, particularly TikTok and Twitter.

Bing Bong

Source of the “bing bong” sound on TikTok?

Everything from a character in the 2015 Disney/Pixar animated feature film “Inside Out,” to NEMS’ song of the same name, to the sound the New York City subway doors make just before closing, has been cited as the song’s popular inspiration. Regardless of where the word originated, people are always using it in original and inventive ways.

Do people in New York say, Bing Bong?

The Bing Bong era has here. The two onomatopoeic terms have suddenly gained popularity among sports fans worldwide and plugged-in New Yorkers. Since October, “Bing bong!” has served as the rallying cry for Knicks supporters, even earning a few write-in votes in the NYC mayoral election in the first week of November.

The team behind New York City’s self-described “one-minute street show” interacted with fans to gauge their views.Jordie Bloom, one of the men, hilariously avoided small conversation and instead uttered the phrase “Bing bong!” right into the camera.

“It relates back to the subway doors, it has ties to New York, and what it symbolizes is only good things,” he stated.

It basically implies let’s go win a chip. Come on, Knicks. That’s why it gained support, even though it initially seems a little absurd. But the more you say it, the more people start to believe it.

The slogan has already been adopted by thousands of Knicks supporters, and even the team’s official Twitter account joined in on the joke.

How Bing Bong Meme Spread on Tik Tok?

The Sidewalk video received over 22,000 retweets, 13,000 quote tweets, and 114,000 likes on Twitter, where it quickly became popular. [1] Fans started using the “Bing Bong” section of the video as quotes and inspiration for memes. In reaction to Stephen A. Smith, Twitter user Turtz55 published a video edit on October 23rd that included “Bing Bong” (shown below, top). On October 30th, a Meta parody starring the “Bing Bong” person was tweeted by Twitter user @eric m888[2] (shown below, bottom).