Created by a Russian school boy, Chatroulette connects millions of strangers in random video conversations.
Earlier this year, an Oregon State University student was caught broadcasting from the school library, and now MFC no longer allows its models to cam in public.
But almost three years later, visitors to Eevie's room still ask for the coffee stand. He replies in the group chat box: "i haven't been around all day but Sarah has been watching." I ask Eevie who Sarah is, and she says that's Boggers's wife.
It's like a stripped down Kik Messenger, without email registration.
Worthless, unless you like to type random words, find usernames, "txt" them, and hope they are still using the app, and not just a chatbot.
The app itself has actually been around for at least a year, but is gaining popularity fast with its combination of Whats App-style messaging (you can send text, images or audio clips) and a Tinder-esque matching system that lets users jump into one-on-one or group chats with strangers near their location.