Facebook intends to make no big announcement, no alert, no messaging of consequence to users in order to inform them that their favorite podcasts will no longer be available.
The spokesperson said the organization "were constantly monitoring the features we provide, so that we can concentrate on the most satisfying experiences."
Bloomberg was the first to provide updates about Facebook''s decision to stop broadcasting.
Facebook, which was attempting to disrupt the global influx of podcasting and audio, was given access to live audio rooms and short stories by Mark Zuckerberg.
"Live Audio Rooms on Facebook provide you with the freedom to discover, listen, and share information with public figures, experts, and others on topics you''re interested in," said Fidji Simo, the head of Facebook App, in a blog post. "Public figures may invite friends, followers, verified public figures, or any listeners in the room to speak.
Facebook had an A list of hosts. TokiMonsta, a Grammy-nominated electronic music artist, was hired to discut female success and overcome barriers. Russell Wilson, a star National Football League player, was introduced to teach listeners how to train your body like an elite athlete.
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Everything for the Metaverse
Amanda Nguyen, a social entrepreneur, was offered the opportunity to debate on pursuing justice and making progress in an extremely polarized time, while Omareloff, a streamer, entertainer, and internet personality, was hired to share the life of a professional esports player.
"No matter what youre passionate about, there''s a live audio room waiting for you," the company said in June.
All of these ideas have died less than a year later.
Facebook plans to continue recording tools on Facebook. It said it would incorporate Live Audio Rooms features into the Facebook Live product so that it might offer a comprehensive live-broadcasting solution. Users will be given the option to go live with audio and video, either video-only, or audio-only.
After a pandemic economy, Facebook is suggesting that podcasting is a declining medium. This was reflected in Clubhouse, a social networking application that was launched in April 2020 in San Francisco.
The audio social network, which allows its users to chat in private rooms, used the benefit of podcasts, apps, and messaging services where users exchange only voice and sound messages. The belief was that voice is a vector of emotions, nuances, humanity, and empathy.
The company''s valuation slowed by 4.4 billion, putting pressure on IT companies such as Spotify (SPOT) - Get Spotify Technology SA Reportand Facebook to copy it.
Facebook''s desire for the metaverse is a victim of audio.
The company at the end of October changed its name to Meta Platforms. This is rather than a cosmetic move because it now wants to transform the virtual world, in which we will interact via avatars, into a business opportunity.
Mark Zuckerberg''s group is developing virtual-reality headsets and other technology tools and gadgets using augmented reality and artificial intelligence, which we will use in this metaverse.