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Video creators will not be able to make money until channel reaches 10,000 views: Youtube

he streaming service opened "YouTube Partner Programme" (YPP) to everyone in 2007 that allows anyone to sign up for the service

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New York, April 8, 2017: For millions of creators, making videos on YouTube is not just a creative outlet, it is a source of income. Announcing a change to its “YouTube Partner Programme”, video creators will not be able to make money until channel reaches 10,000 views.

The streaming service opened “YouTube Partner Programme” (YPP) to everyone in 2007 that allows anyone to sign up for the service, start uploading videos and immediately begin making money.

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“We will no longer serve ads on YPP videos until the channel reaches 10k lifetime views. This new threshold gives us enough information to determine the validity of a channel.It also allows us to confirm if a channel is following our community guidelines and advertiser policies,” said YouTube in a blog post.

By keeping the threshold to 10k views, we also ensure that there will be minimal impact on our aspiring creators. And, of course, any revenue earned on channels with under 10k views up until today will not be impacted, the post added.

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After a creator hits 10k lifetime views on their channel, the company will review their activity against YouTube policies and if everything looks good, channel will be added to YPP and will begin serving ads against their content.

“We want creators of all sizes to find opportunity on YouTube, and we believe this new application process will help ensure creator revenue continues to grow and end up in the right hands,” the post read. (IANS)

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Facebook might bring Stories on desktop

Facebook users will be able to upload photos or videos, or shoot them with their webcam to post from desktop

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The man behind this development is Matt King.
The man behind this development is Matt King.
  • Facebook believes their stories can fetch the company money with correct advertising
  • They are trying to create and share stories through desktop
  • Users will be able record stories via their webcams

Although Facebook ‘Stories’ is not as popular as it is on Instagram and WhatsApp, the social media giant is convinced that the feature can fetch money through effective advertising and due to this, the company might soon launch it on desktop.

The company said that the narrative, ephemeral, camera-first format is the future of sharing… and advertising, Tech Crunch reported late on Thursday.

The report said that Facebook was doubling down on ‘Stories’ by testing the ability to create them from desktop and a much more prominent placement for viewing it atop the News Feed instead of in the sidebar.

Also Read : Meet the man behind Facebook’s successful ad business

Facebook is trying on many changes to increase the feasibility of their story feature. Pixabay
Facebook is trying on many changes to increase the feasibility of their story feature. Pixabay

“We are testing the option to create and share ‘Stories’ from Facebook on desktop and are also testing moving the Stories tray from the top right corner to above News Feed, just like on mobile,” a Facebook spokesperson was quoted as saying.

Previously users could only consume ‘Stories’ on web that had to be created on mobile.

Brands, Event promoters and Group admins who manage their Facebook presence from desktop might embrace ‘Stories’ more now that they can post from there, too, the report pointed out.

Facebook believes their stories can do great with better advertising.
Facebook believes their stories can do great with better advertising.

Also Read : Why Facebook blocking posts in India is necessary

Advertisers are likely to be more comfortable after getting Stories on desktop.

Moreover, a Digiday report said that Facebook was also building an augmented reality (AR) team in London to help it pitch sponsored AR filters to advertisers.

Facebook users will be able to upload photos or videos, or shoot them with their webcam to post from desktop. That could attract the monologue-style YouTube vloggers who have trained themselves to talk into their computer. IANS