Digital Culture

Lalala or okokok? How to play the viral TikTok quiz.

You really never know what'll capture the attention of TikTok.
By Meera Navlakha  on 
 Tyler, the Creator performs onstage during 2022 Made In America at Benjamin Franklin Parkway.
Credit: Theo Wargo/Getty Images for Roc Nation.

If you're been wondering why "okokok" and "lalala" have arbitrarily taken over your Twitter and TikTok feeds...chalk it up to another viral TikTok quiz.

This time around, the quiz in question is based on artist Tyler, the Creator's 2017 song "See You Again(opens in a new tab)" from Flower Boy, in collaboration with singer Kali Uchis. In the track, which is around four years old now, Tyler says "OK" repeatedly, while Kali sings on the chorus (the "lalala" element).

TikTok has decided that the different lyrics can say a lot, determining what vibe you give off. And of course, there's a quiz to determine exactly which side of "okokok" or "lalala" you land.

How to play the okokok or lalala TikTok quiz

You can try the quiz out over at uQuiz(opens in a new tab), where a bunch of viral TikTok tests originate. Just remember, the platform has the ability to collect a lot of personal data provided, so partake at your own risk.

What do the quiz results mean?

Questions on the quiz appear varied, from "choose a song you've listened to in the past hour" to "how much water do you drink a day?".

The result for "okokok" is Tyler, the Creator-esque: your vibe is "basically the feeling of headbopping to ur fav song w a friend on a road trip w sunnies on". If you're "lalala", you're Kali Uchis or "basically a fairy fluttering by on a dandelion puff on a warm spring day".

On TikTok, the two categories have sparked something of an aesthetic, with a(opens in a new tab) string(opens in a new tab) of(opens in a new tab) videos(opens in a new tab) displaying the distinctive look and personality of each.

All of this is to say: you really never know what'll capture the attention of TikTokkers.

More in TikTok

Meera is a Culture Reporter at Mashable, joining the UK team in 2021. She writes about digital culture, mental health, big tech, entertainment, and more. Her work has also been published in The New York Times, Vice, Vogue India, and others.

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