The battle for getting more subscribers to the YouTube channel has increasingly become more serious, and it's not just on online calls that pour into the real world. Felix "Pewdiepie" Kjellberg has always been the head of this war on YouTube. However, the T-Series is an Indian music production company that currently has nearly as many subscribers as the Swedish star and can overthrow him at any time. By 2018, the growth of the T-Series has exploded and increased rapidly.

Currently, the music channel has more than 72 million subscribers, less than 150,000 subscribers to the "Pewdiepie" channel. And many people think that with this momentum, the T-Series YouTube channel will overtake Kjellberg's channel shortly. Therefore, Pewdiepie and his fans are fighting for his throne.

Related image
Hacker Makes Printers Across the World Ask People to Subscribe to PewDiePie

In recent videos of "Pewdiepie" urged viewers to persuade others like friends and families to subscribe to his channel. As a result, many fans of this Swiss guy YouTuber did a lot of work to "advertise" him including placing posters in the playgrounds and parks, opening Kjellberg's "Bitch Lasagna" music to against T-Series at the club.

More than that, many have paid their own bills to buy advertising in their cities, urging people to subscribe to Pewdiepie’s channel. Perhaps, people want to keep the face when referring to YouTuber is still a person with their own creativity and personal talent than any company whether large or small. Although now, in fact, "Pewdiepie" is now a company of his own, however, it is still different from other business company.

YouTube battle more intense than ever

Recently, many have lamented social networking platforms like Twitter that they were urged to call for PewDiePie's YouTube channel subscription. Accordingly, a fan hacked printers connected to the Internet to automatically print out the calls that "PewDiePie" needs help to increase the number of subscribers on his channel. The photos do not show the source or the specific address, but users from Canada to the United Kingdom have said that they also received this mysterious message.

50,000 printers were hijacked to promote PewDiePie

A Twitter user called The HackerGiraffe has told people should call on friends and other people take care of their printer security. This is not just a simple laugh story but a scary one. He told The Verge that the hacking process was not complicated, within 30 minutes of studying, downloading and creating scripts that could hack up to 50,000 devices.

However, "PewDiePie" does not mention TheHackerGiraffe in the latest released video.