Facebook users are learning how to say “thank you” to friends, and it’s all thanks to a clever new social construct.

We asked the social media community what they would say to their friends who share or post content from their personal page on Facebook, and here’s what they came up with.

Here’s the thing.

People are using Facebook to share photos and videos from their Instagram or Snapchat accounts, and people are using it to share content from blogs, Twitter and YouTube.

But it’s not all about sharing content, there’s also a whole new set of interactions happening on Facebook where we’re not sharing content with our friends.

When you’re chatting to someone on Facebook it’s basically a one-to-one conversation, and what we’re really interested in is that we are interacting with people on the page that are on the same page as us.

We wanted to see how we can get some of that social interaction, and that’s where we come up with the idea of the thank you.

So what is the thank-you?

The thank-your is essentially a thank you in the form of a Facebook message, a text message or a link to a photo or video shared by the person you’re talking to.

And we’ve taken that concept and adapted it to a whole set of interaction types where people can say thank you to someone for something that’s happening on their page, on their profile, on Twitter or on a YouTube video, or in the comments of their profile.

So you’re saying thank you for sharing a photo that you’re using on your Facebook page, or for sharing something that your friend shared.

You could say thank-a-friend, or thank-the-friend.

So if your friend’s using Instagram, you could say “Hey, check out this cool video of me doing yoga, it’s from my Instagram page”.

But, you know, we wanted to do a more nuanced thank-thank that is really a reflection of what people are doing on their pages, so it’s about what they’re doing on Facebook and how they’re sharing their content.

What you’re doing with that social media interaction is you’re showing them something that you’ve shared on Facebook that you haven’t shared with them, and you’re giving them the opportunity to share that with their friends.

Now, Facebook has always had a way to respond to the social interaction of that thank-another-person-you-tweet.

You can see the responses, and some people will share it, but most people will not.

So we’ve designed our social interaction so that if your friends are not using Facebook, or you’re not on Facebook at all, you’re going to have to respond with a “thank-you”.

It’s a more complex interaction, but it’s also more meaningful.

The more content that you share, the more likely it is that other people will also share it with you.

And you will feel good about that.

And the more people who share your content, the better your reputation on Facebook will be.

So, if you’re on Facebook all day long, it could be like, “hey, thanks for sharing this article.

I’ve seen it, and I’m interested in seeing more of it”.

But if you want to really get into a more personal conversation with someone, and if you can connect with them through their Facebook page or their Instagram, or whatever, that will give you that deeper social connection, and your content will be shared more than if you were just sharing it with your friends.

So if you are a new person on Facebook who is just starting out, I’d recommend using the thankyou as a way of showing them a little bit more about you.

You can also use it as a personal invitation to share something with someone.

So say I’m not really looking for your approval or approval of something, but I think that someone else would be happy to share this article with me, or a video with you, and we can share that and maybe we’ll get some feedback on it, or maybe you’ll even like it.

So I’m using that as an invitation to let you know that I appreciate you sharing something with me.

And I think it’s going to be more engaging for you.

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