This is what a well-executed “OMG” moment actually looks like.
Popular phrases embedded in these tweets include "PLEASE FOLLOW," "Hey Justin," "OMGOSH," "vote," and "OMG OMG."
Simpson found that OMG easily dates back to the 1980s, and even has an outlying instance in a 1917 letter to Winston Churchill.
Internet chat abbreviation of oh my God, by 1994. (Earlier in computerese it meant Object Management Group, 1989, a consortium which helped pave the way for the modern Internet.)