Is there a formula for YouTube success? An ideal video length or upload schedule? A specific approach a creator should take to writing metadata like descriptions and tags, or a fool proof strategy for sharing videos on Twitter or Facebook?
"Beauty can be big, small, wide, thin, brown, yellow, purple, green, blue, pink, short, thin, fat - it can mean anything and everything" says YouTuber Gloria Shuri Nava. Gloria tapped her YouTube subscriber base to help her get this message out.
Get ready to meet Sparky Sweets, PhD. Host of "Thug Notes," the gangsterest video version of Cliffs Notes you've ever seen, Sparky Sweets is all about droppin' "some of da illest classical literature summary and analysis that you ever heard."
If you're anything like me, you've waited until the last minute to set up your new YouTube One Channel so here's a quick last minute guide to help you make sure you're ready to go when the new design launches across all YouTube channels.
This year's VidCon is poised to be single largest online video gathering of all time. The three day event, which will take place in Anaheim, CA from August 1-3, is expected to draw over 10,000 YouTube creators, fans, and online video professionals from around the globe.
When you're subscribed to tens (or even hundreds) of YouTube channels, keeping track of all that content can be overwhelming. Luckily, YouTube is now letting you organize the channels you subscribe to into "Collections," making your YouTube viewing life a heck of a lot easier.
If you want to rack up views on your online videos, metadata (i.e. your titles, descriptions and tags) are important if you want to show up in search results. But an infographic from social video platform Telly shows that social trumps search when it comes to video
Back in March, YouTube launched YouTube Next Vlogger 2013--a competition to find a group of vloggers to participate in the Next Vlogger program and to collaborate on videos with other passionate vloggers from around the world. Today the fifteen winning vloggers have been announced.
YouTube is celebrating its eighth birthday with some big news--creators are now uploading more than 100 hours of video to the video site every minute, up from 72 hours a minute last May and 48 hours a minute in May 2011.
Ladies and gents in the DC area that are into creating online videos, watching online videos, or work in the online video industry are invited to join us for our upcoming TubeGeeks Meetup at 6pm next Thursday, May 23, at Penn Social at 801 E Street NW.