NFL players are wearing uniforms that feature writing on their backs, necks, forearms, elbows and arms, as well as on the sides of their hands and on their chest.
Players can also wear “doubled-face” jerseys.
These are the kind of jerseys that are popular on the football field, but they’re becoming more popular for writing on the internet, according to a study by researchers at Johns Hopkins University and Harvard University.
The study looked at the online activities of the players in the NFL.
The researchers asked the players to write the names of their favorite authors and fictional characters.
The names were chosen because they are so recognizable.
The players wrote a total of 6,300 words in total.
The research was done by using the Social Science Information Technology (SSIT) tool, a tool developed by the Harvard-led Cyber Science and Technology Lab.
A similar tool called “The Writer’s Cube” was used in the study.
A version of the “doubler” and “dove” also were used to make sure the results were comparable to a real life research study.
“We have developed tools to allow researchers to analyze the content of online communications, to use these tools to create computer programs to analyze and quantify the content and to build predictive models of the content,” the researchers said in a press release.
The goal is to “provide a rigorous statistical method for analyzing social media communications to predict content content in the online environment.”
“Using SSIT tools to assess the content, we have created predictive models for Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, LinkedIn and other social media platforms.
Using our tools, we identified new ways to predict and measure social media content.”
A separate study also found that writing on your back or neck can be a powerful tool to influence people and change opinions.
In a 2016 study, researchers looked at data from more than 10,000 Twitter users.
The team analyzed the tweets and the content they sent and how the tweets were shared and retweeted.
They found that people who were in touch with their followers were more likely to share and share more often.
“People who were tweeting and sharing frequently were perceived as more opinionated, more influential and more opinion-oriented,” the study authors wrote in their study.
Researchers also found the same trend on Facebook, which also has a reputation for being a forum for people to vent and share their opinions.
“When people share content and comments that are not reflective of their true views, it can lead to a more polarized and less informed community,” the authors of the 2016 study wrote.
The University of Michigan’s Cyber Security Center also conducted an experiment using the tool.
Researchers surveyed more than 30,000 people who use the social media platform to find out what kinds of comments and comments they were most likely to make on social media.
The average person made 5.9 comments per day on social networks.
But the average person was more likely than the average user to make over 10 comments a day, or about one-third the average, and about five times the average amount of comments on Twitter.
The report noted that these statistics “raise significant concerns about the ability of users to communicate effectively on social platforms and whether there are any limits to the ability to communicate in a more thoughtful manner.”