If it detects any explicit content, the user is banned automatically."Our biggest focus when we built it from day one we wanted to create a community without inappropriate content," Turner said.That may be one reason why the app has taken off among the younger set: In April, it was the top i OS app downloaded, according to analytics firm App Annie.The app was meant to be an updated version of random video-chat site Chatroulette for today's teens, but without the sexually explicit content."Whenever they [parents] would put parental controls, I would turn off in a few hours."His most notorious hack to date was when he found a security flaw in Yo, the viral app that let you send a simple message -- "Yo" -- to your friends.He managed to get a push notification that said "#Yo Been Hacked" to its users. He dropped out of high school at 15 to take the opportunity.
When Turner received the call for Monkey, he was working at Washington DC-personalized retail offer startup Precise Target, doing back end and front end development. Turner's love for coding started when he was 11, he claims.If, like many, you grew up being ordered not to talk to strangers, the latest internet phenomenon presents both an illicit thrill and a deep-rooted discomfort.The two sensations are key to the buzz around chat forums Chatroulette and Omegle, in which strangers are randomly connected with each other online.In the version of Monkey that will launch with i OS11, the machine learning will kick in before the user is even reported.Monkey is taking this seriously and being proactive to solve it."Monkey has been downloaded almost three million times since it launched in November 2016, according to mobile app analytics company App Annie, and averaged 300,000 monthly active users during Q2 of 2017.
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They finally met in person at Apple's app developer conference, WWDC, in 2015.