Reverse engineering guru Jane Manchun Wong found Facebook hiding the analogy of counting counts in its Android app. When we asked about Facebook, the company confirmed to TechCrunch that it was considering testing the delete click count. However, it has not yet been pushed to the user. Facebook refuses to share Instagram results, such as hidden tests, their exact motivations, or any timeline to start testing. If Facebook really decides to test it, it's likely that it will gradually do so, and if it hurts usage or advertising revenue, it may quit testing. Previously, Instagram tested users in Brazil, Australia, New Zealand, Italy, Ireland and Japan in July. The authors of the post can still see the total number of Likes, but no one else can see the total number of Like.
While Instagram and Snapchat replaced Facebook for daily sharing, Facebook has gradually become a place to share exciting life events such as marriage or new jobs. The problem is that people have too few important moments, and these posts attract a lot of praise for users to have a self-denial awareness of their lives and content, which in turn reduces the frequency of Facebook usage, which is the amount of Facebook’s ad views. It is a serious problem.
Deleting clicks can reduce user stress and encourage them to share content more freely and more frequently. As users are lost to other applications, it may also mask the decline in Facebook's own users.