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" In the video, after watching various You Tubers ask to get a certain amount of likes on their videos, he jokingly begged viewers to help the video reach 1 million likes.
The video currently has over 3.2 million likes, which ranks it as the 70th-most-liked video on You Tube, as well as the most liked non-music video on You Tube.
Throughout his time on You Tube, Pew Die Pie has produced content that has been praised as genuine and unfiltered, but also been received as abrasive, and in some cases, met with controversy.
As a result of an early 2017 controversy regarding allegations of anti-Semitism in several of Pew Die Pie's videos, the Disney-operated Maker Studios ended their partnership with him, dropping him from their network.
According to Social Blade, a website which tracks You Tube channel statistics, on 29 December 2014, the Pew Die Pie channel surpassed emimusic's video view count, at around 7.2 billion views, to become the most viewed channel on the website.
Throughout 2016, Pew Die Pie's video style change became more apparent than the tweaks he implemented in the past (see above for more).
Pew Die Pie refers to his fanbase as the "Bro Army", and individual fans as "bros".
After dissatisfaction with the network, he signed with Maker Studios, having his channel under Maker's sub-networks Polaris and, later, Revelmode." Pew Die Pie's stunt received negative reception from Fortune.The publication's Mathew Ingram opined, "this is just a temper tantrum by a man-baby who makes millions of dollars playing video games," adding, "at first glance, the video in which he threatens to delete his channel seems like the whining of a rich, entitled celebrity who has noticed that his videos aren’t getting as many views as they used to, and blames the platform for not supporting him as much as he thinks they should." On 10 December, Pew Die Pie released a video, titled "Can this video hit 1 million likes?He's doing fewer Let's Plays of horror games like Amnesia," and adding, "the Pew Die Pie of 2016 can still be immature, sure, but [...] a defining aspect of recent Pew Die Pie videos is existential angst, as he describes the bleak reality of making content for a machine he cannot fully control or understand." On having to work at the stand, Pew Die Pie stated, "the fact that I could make videos was so much more important to me than [that] I had to spend a few hours a day doing a job that wasn’t that prestigious." Five years later, Pew Die Pie recalled, "I knew people were big at other types of videos, but there was no one big in gaming, and I didn’t know you could make money out of it.It was never like a career that I could just quit college to pursue. And here we are five years later and it’s exploded." Criticism of these jokes stirred controversy, and in October 2012, he addressed the issue through a Tumblr post, writing, "I just wanted to make clear that I'm no longer making rape jokes, as I mentioned before I'm not looking to hurt anyone and I apologise if it ever did." On becoming the most subscribed You Tube user, Pew Die Pie commented, "When I started my You Tube channel in 2010, I never imagined that one day it would be the most subscribed channel in the world and that I would be a part of such a great community." After becoming the most subscribed user, Ben Donovan of Maker Studios stated that Pew Die Pie "is a great example of how a You Tube content creator can amass a worldwide following due to passion and creativity, and his large subscriber base showcases the loyalty and strong connection he has to his 'bros.'" On his decision, Pew Die Pie stated "I go to the comments and it's mainly spam, it's people self advertising, it's people trying to provoke...