The video is from an away game; the hockey wasn't even being played in this arena.
When any hockey follower hears "Flyers fan" the immediate assumption a rude, belligerent, orange-clad, cheesesteak-eating annoyance. However, it does not come without good cause.
Philadelphia is arguably the toughest city to play in. At any moment, any player wearing the flying black "P" is subject to vocal disapproval from fans. Players without a thick skin do not last. Those who cannot compete to fan expectations are readily chastened.
The city has booed Sarah Palin and Santa Claus. Anyone daring to enter the parking lot located at the corner of Broad Street and Pattison Avenue should come expecting a myriad of vulgar rejections from the hometown fans.
Wear another team's jersey to the Wells Fargo Center, the (profane) reception will not be friendly.
Flyers fans are also prominent in opposing arenas, as the team is one of few nationally admired franchises.
Philadelphia has not dropped below 97 percent average capacity attendance since the 1972-1973 season according to FlyersHistory.com.
That's 37 seasons of relentless dedication.
The Flyers are the only NHL team in the United States to have maintained an average attendance above 98 percent capacity for every single season over the past 20 years.
That's something not even "Hockeytown" cannot claim, despite the fact that Detroit has won four Stanley Cups to Philadelphia's none during that timeframe.
During the 2006-2007 season, the Flyers had the worst record in franchise history. Attendance averaged 19,282.
That was the season Philadelphia went from November until February without winning a game at home. They still averaged 98 percent attendance.
No excuses in this city. The people of Philadelphia made it clear they support the hockey team regardless.
During the 2009-2010 season, the Flyers made it to the Stanley Cup finals for the first time in 13 years. Attendance was 19,535, a difference of 253 fans per game despite completely different results.
The dedication is to the hockey team, not to success, a quality shared by few other teams.
Phillies great Mike Schmidt said of the city's fans,
"They read their sports pages, know their statistics and either root like hell or boo our butts off. I love it. Give me vocal fans, pro or con, over the tourist types who show up... and just sit there."