It happens only in China or so Twitterati feel after a five storey-building goes floating on river Yangtze in China. Catching the immediate attention of the Twitterati after it was shared by a user who further informed about the building being a floating restuarant that initially had to be relocated. Also Read - 'Dekho Wo Aa Gaya': Memes Flood Twitter After Jack Ma Reappears in Public After Months
The video shows the building being dragged along the river by speed boats. Taking to his Twitter handle, Massimo, the user shared the video and captioned it, “Things that happen in China. A five-story “building” was spotted cruising along the Yangtze River back in November 2018. The “building” was actually a floating restaurant. Authorities said the restaurant needed to relocate due to policies changes (link: http://ow.ly/hyKi30mzRQx) ow.ly/hyKi30mzRQx (sic).” Also Read - Will Meet Again After Pandemic is Over: Here is What Jack Ma Said in Reappearance Video | WATCH
Cracking Twitterati up in a second, the video went instantly viral and had them questioning about the odds of the situation. While one user wrote, “When traffic does not move, we move the buildings to reach you (sic)”, another tweeted, “My wife and me at the restaurant. My wife: I don’t like the view. Me: waiter!!! (sic)” and yet another commented, “I’m Chinese , this is real (sic).”
Check Twitterati’s hilarious reaction on the video here:
You never know which next thing can woo Twitterati enough to start a thread or viral trend online but going with the daily flow is recommended to stay abreast of the latest events, even if they hold trivial importance to national issues and the brigade was recently joined by actor Rahul Bose‘s tweet after being overcharged for two bananas. Costing him Rs 442.50 that also included GST, after he bought them from a luxury hotel, the actor’s rant triggered a chain reaction of tweeples #RahulBoseMoment.
Another incident when the online trolling universe stood ready to hurl its hilarious doubts were about the offer by NASA’s Mars 2020 rover which invited people to send their names to Mars. Sounding captivating at first, the deal included your name stenciled on a chip and letting it have a tour of outer space. While one user wrote, “Me nah…can I send someone? Like physically (sic)”, another asked, “Can we send real people? Asking for 65 million friends. (sic)” and yet another tweeted, “What if someone else has the same name of mine? Then what? #NASA. (sic).”