Surely you are no stranger to the numbers £1,000 – £10,000 -£ 100,000, etc with YouTube video producers. That’s right, these are the numbers you can get when making money with Youtube!
We’re not kidding when we say you can earn serious money from YouTube videos. And it might just be the most enjoyable money-making trick out there.
Admittedly it isn’t as easy as clicking your fingers and the money appearing in your bank account like magic. But nonetheless, making money out of YouTube videos is still a relatively simple concept.
To help you earn some dollar, we’ve put together this step-by-step guide. You can thank us later by sending us some of your earnings, yeah?
How to earn money from YouTube videos
- How much money you could make
- How the YouTube Partner Programme works
- What you need to get started
- How to make the best YouTube videos
- Other ways to make money on YouTube
How much money can you make from YouTube?
Straight in there with the killer question. We don’t mess about. As for the answer? Well, it’s a bit of a mixed bag, if we’re honest.
While you might get lucky in waking up to find your video has gone viral, this is very unlikely. Nowadays short funny videos tend to go viral through Facebook and Twitter instead of YouTube, so the chances of your autotuned cat video (yes, really) exploding overnight on YouTube are relatively low.
You’re much more likely to build up revenue by getting an audience through regular content publishing – whether that’s making vlogs, playing through a popular video game, or yes, filming your cat (autotuned or otherwise).
How much can you realistically expect to make from YouTube?
We’ve all heard of the likes of Zoella, PewDiePie and Logan Paul (plus other more agreeable people) earnings millions of pounds every year from their YouTube channels. But for the majority of YouTubers, the earnings are a lot more modest.
As a benchmark, you can expect to make around $1.50 per 1,000 views (about £1.10 per 1,000 views, at the time of writing). This means that one million views equals $1500… or around £1,100 to us British folk.
However, more popular channels and videos can earn closer to £6 or £7 per 1,000 views – so it quite literally pays to be popular.
We spoke to Jack Allen, a student who makes money from his YouTube channel, Tezla. He explained that it’s difficult to put an exact figure on how much you can earn, as each video will perform differently.
It took me about three years to get to a stage where I was earning more than a few pence for making videos, but it depends how lucky you get with making a video going viral.
It’s hard to say how much I make per video, as my average videos that only got a few thousand views hardly made me anything.
But the few videos that went viral earned me around $200 for every one million views.
Jack Allen, Tezla YouTube channel
Also keep in mind that YouTubers and channels often produce their own merchandise or sign advertising contracts with relevant companies – both of which can substantially add to the income generated from video views alone.
Advertising contracts, which usually involve you posting videos promoting or featuring a product, often pay several thousands of pounds. And if we assume that you’re able to convince your YouTube subscribers to follow you on Instagram, you could earn anything from £40 – £2,000+ for promoted posts there, too.
Read on to find out more about these extra streams of income!
If you’ve already done a bit of research into making money on YouTube, you may have come across the term ‘multi-channel networks’ or ‘MCNs’. As the name suggests, MCNs are essentially management groups for YouTube channels – a bit like how multiple musicians will be signed to a single record label.
Being part of an MCN could give you access to better quality production and editing facilities, the opportunity to collaborate with other channels or celebrities, as well as help with marketing and growing your channel.
The dangers of MCNs
In return for the support an MCN gives you, you’ll need to sacrifice a percentage of your earnings as well as other creative privileges. This sounds fair in principle, but MCNs are often accused of abusing their power and serving up a rough deal for their content creators.
Jack suggested to us that he could have earned a lot more from his videos had he not been “in a very bad advertising network and legally locked into a contract” – and it’s not just the smaller channels that fall victim to MCN greed, either.
Ray William Johnson, one of the first big YouTube success stories, was reportedly pressured by Maker Studios to sign a contract that would give the company 40% of his Google Adsense revenue, as well as 50% of his channel’s intellectual property.
Johnson refused to sign the contract, and Maker Studios eventually shut down the production on one of his albums, as well as his flagship show Equals Three.
So, while joining a multi-channel network can be a great way to take your work to the next level, you should never sign a contract that you’re not happy with. These companies can, will and have taken advantage of content creators before, and you could end up earning less money than you would if you’d just gone it alone!
How does the YouTube Partner Programme work?
The YouTube Partner Programme (YPP) is a scheme that allows video creators on the site to start monetising their content. Members of the programme can earn money from a number of sources, including:
- Adverts on your videos
- YouTube Premium subscribers watching your content
- Channel memberships (where paid subscribers get exclusive content)
- Super Chats (where viewers in a live chat can essentially boost their comment to make it more visible to the streamer)
Joining the YouTube Partner Programme
Unfortunately, you won’t be able to become a member of YPP if you have just one viral video to your name.
Before you can join, you’ll need to have over 1,000 subscribers and your videos must have been watched for a total of over 4,000 hours in the last 12 months. You’ll also need to adhere to YouTube’s community guidelines and terms of service.
Once you’re in, you’ll need a Google AdSense account. Don’t worry if you think your viewers will be put off by commercials – you can choose which types of ads appear on your videos, like skippable clips or overlaying banners.
Oh, and just to be clear, you can’t monetise any videos with copyrighted material in them. So if you filmed a short section of a gig and put it on YouTube, you wouldn’t be able to make money from any ads on this video.
Of course, reaching the thresholds required to join the YouTube Partner Programme is a big ask. Here’s what Jack had to say when we asked him how to grow your channel to the point where you can join YPP:
Firstly, you should upload consistently – not necessarily daily, but maybe a few times a week. Make sure you don’t have gaps of a few months, as people tend to forget you exist!
You can schedule videos on YouTube so they’ll upload if you’re away somewhere, so getting ahead of your videos is a good plan!
You should also spread your videos onto other platforms, like social media, as this can really help to spread your name.
Finally, make friends on YouTube! Obviously you should be careful, but doing collaboration videos is a great way to expand your brand.
What do you need to start a successful YouTube channel?
Depending on what you’re planning to capture on film, you’ll need to get the right set-up sorted early doors.
There’s no point in using your iPhone to record the most hilarious vlogs ever seen – a decent set-up goes a long way towards showing that you’re serious and having people respect your videos. This is a sentiment that Jack echoes, too.
If you want a video to look professional, make sure you have an HD camera or webcam (not a phone!), an external microphone, a computer and some editing software.
If you’re recording console games you’ll need a game capture card too!
Jack was also generous enough to share his tips for the specific equipment and software he’d recommend for someone starting out on YouTube. We’ve combined his advice with some of our own pearls of wisdom to create a six-point list to getting started on YouTube.
YouTube channel starter kit
- A decent camera or webcam– Quality is important and you’ll need to record your videos in full 1080p HD if at all possible. Jack recommends the Canon G7X if you’re after a camera, or the Logitech C920 if you’d rather use a webcam (which also happens to be much cheaper than a camera!)
- Video editing software– iMacs have pretty decent video editing software included (iMovie), but for PC users or iMac owners who want something a little more advanced, there are more options. Jack recommends a few programs (Adobe Premier, VEGAS and Final Cut Pro), or you can try Lightworks, as featured in our guide to the best free software alternatives
- Microphone – Most cameras come with a microphone, but if you’re looking for top sound quality you might need to purchase a separate device altogether. Depending on your budget, Jack recommends either the Blue Snowball, Blue Yeti (used by us on our podcast!) or the RODE Podcaster
- Lighting– Splashing out on lighting isn’t essential, but some top YouTubers swear by it. You can either get creative with the lights you already have around the house, or you can buy some dedicated video lighting
- A decent backdrop – If you’re filming a vlog, you might want to set up a decent backdrop. You can stick with a plain colour, or jazz it up a bit by making whatever room you’re filming in look really nice (but not too distractng!)
- Capture card – You’ll only need one of these if you want to record console games. If that’s what you intend to be doing, Jack’s card of choice for starters is the Elgato HD60.
How to make the best YouTube videos
As we touched on earlier, you don’t get paid until you get popular – and the more popular you get, the more you get paid. Annoying as this is, it makes sense really. You wouldn’t pay to advertise on a billboard that nobody walks past, so why pay to advertise on a video nobody watches?
Although building up a decent audience might seem daunting, Jack acts as proof that you can still manage it alongside your day-to-day life (he got started while he was still at school!). Here are some of his top tips, plus a few of our own.
How do you make a successful YouTube channel?
1. Be confident
Nobody wants to watch someone who’s afraid to look at the camera, but being cocky can be off-putting too.
Don’t be overly confident to a point where it’s cringey, but don’t be shy either. Convince your audience that they should be watching you.
2. Follow popular trends
Pay attention to what other popular channels are posting right now, and not just what’s done well in the past – there’s no point in doing a Harlem Shake video in 2019, after all.
If you were to start playing FIFA 17, you wouldn’t get any views and newer editions have come out and that game is not relevant anymore.
3. Find your niche and be unique
This might sound like we’re contradicting ourselves, but Jack agrees: being unique is just as important as following trends.
If you do the same thing as someone else, the chances are that people will prefer to watch the person who gets a million views on every video.
With that in mind, take some time to think about what you can do well, and whether you think people would be interested in it. Better still, look at the popular trends and figure out how to add something new to them.
For example, gaming videos are super popular on YouTube – but as such, it’s also an incredibly competitive area to break into. See if you can think of a unique spin to put on the genre – if you can, you may have just found your niche!
Other popular categories include product reviews, comedy, beauty vlogs and general ‘how to’ guides – again, see if you can think of a way to capitalise on these trends while still setting yourself apart from the crowd.
Don’t worry if you start off without a clearly refined idea of what you want to do – as Jack has shown, there’s space to evolve.
My content started out purely as gaming videos, but as YouTube as a platform started to adapt, I adapted with it. This lead to my most successful content being all about FIFA, football and IRL vlogs and challenges.
4. Choose a good channel name
This might sound trivial, but trust us – it isn’t.
Just as you wouldn’t expect an employer to take your CV seriously if you sent it from [email protected], people are less likely to give your YouTube channel the time of day if your username is… well, taylorswiftfan2k17xx.
Look at the usernames of some your favourite YouTubers for some inspiration on the kind of vibe to go for, but again, keep it unique and distinctive if possible!
5. Be yourself
It’s one of our top tips for making friends at uni, and to be honest, it applies to all areas of life. If you’ve ever tried to take on a new persona, you’ll know it eventually becomes unbearably tiring and that you’ll inevitably let your real self show at some point.
And that’s not to mention the fact that, unless you’re a pretty skilled actor, your viewers will probably pick up on the fact that you’re faking it.
According to Jack, pretending to be someone you’re not is a depressingly common mistake made by YouTubers.
There are countless examples of YouTubers putting on a fake persona for videos and it now backfiring as they don’t want to be that person anymore. People should follow you for who you are.
6. Use catchy, relevant titles and thumbnails
See the header photo at the top of this article? In case you hadn’t realised, it’s parodying the kind of thumbnails you see on YouTube – and it’s all in aid of getting people to click on that video over all the others.
Clickbait is a necessity nowadays on YouTube – if a video doesn’t look appealing from the thumbnail and title, people won’t click on it.
Make sure you have a thumbnail and title that makes your video look interesting and makes people want to find out more.
That being said, don’t put something in there that’s not related to the video or is just a complete lie – YouTube have caught people out for this and have banned their channels.
7. Upload content regularly
We mentioned this earlier, but it bears repeating: if you want your channel to become popular, and to stay popular, you’ll need to upload content on the regular.
What’s more, whether you opt for daily, weekly or monthly videos, try to post them at regular intervals. Posting on a specific day each week helps your viewers keep track of when some new content will drop, and hopefully stops people nagging for the next video.
8. Show you love your content
It’s not enough to just be yourself, or to find a niche. Perhaps the most important thing of all is to show your viewers that you love what you’re doing.
Having a passion for what your videos, and your subject matter, will make an impact on how they’re received – if you seem interested, chances are your viewers will be too!
On the other hand, if you don’t love what you’re doing, you’ll soon get bored and the videos will start to reflect that. Passion comes first, and the money comes second!
Always make sure to follow the rules too: no inappropriate content, copyright or spamming. Play nice and you’ll be making money before long!
More ways to make more money on YouTube
If you’ve managed to populate your channel with a fair few videos collection and have a dedicated audience, there are a few other avenues to explore aside from Google Adsense.
One of the most accessible options is to take advantage of affiliate marketing. We touch on this a little more in our guide to making money from a website, but essentially affiliate marketing involves you posting a link to a website, and if someone makes a purchase through that link, you get a percentage of the sale.
Sometimes you’ll even get paid if someone just clicks on the link without buying anything, and according to Jack, affiliate marketing is something that pretty much any YouTuber can try for themselves.
As mentioned earlier, more popular YouTube channels often make money through sponsorship deals. These will often be related to the content on your channel, but from time to time you may be approached by a company that’s just keen to get its name out there, no matter the channel.
And don’t worry, you don’t need to be at Zoella levels of success to nab yourself a sponsorship deal. As he explained to us, Jack’s had more than just a couple of sponsorship deals down the years.
When you’re at a decent view-per-video level, a sponsor will pay you a set amount per video for mentioning a product, or advertising them in the video intro.
I’ve also had FIFA coin sponsorships, where I got given millions of coins per week for advertising them. This was great, as I could use the FIFA coins to make much better content in the future.
In that vein, even if you don’t think you can get paid by an advertiser, it’s worth approaching some companies to see if you can get some free sample or products in exchange for mentioning or reviewing them in your videos.
As long as you follow advertising guidelines, this could be a great way to benefit from your YouTube channel!
You’re relying on people’s good will and kind nature, but if you want to up the chances of them donating, you can offer them some exclusive content or products as a thank you for their small donation.
The key to doing well here is to build up an audience that really appreciate what you post. If they like what you do, the chances are they can be persuaded to spare a few bob each time you upload!
Depending on how successful you become, you could even consider branching out and creating your own merchandise.
Whether it’s t-shirts, mugs, or even just something small like pens and badges, loyal fans will be keen to get involved if they feel like it makes them part of a community, and that they’re supporting you.
Just don’t do what some high-profile YouTubers have been accused of (cough, Zoella, cough), and charge way over the odds for what is essentially junk, just because your name is on it. If you want your fans to respect you, respect them back!
Building a successful YouTube channel can take time. If you need money now, check out our guide on how to make money quickly.
Latest knowledge updated 2020
Buzztube vs youtube
Buzztube is essentially a simulated social network, appearing in the movie “Ralph Breaks the Internet”. It is based on the Youtube model and currently it is not real outside of our lives.
In Universe, Ralph and Vanellope are totally inexperience internet users. So it is quite possible that they might use another search engine, such as the fictional KnowsMore instead of Google, and they might use the fictional BuzzzTube instead of YouTube. It is perfectly possible for new internet users to use the first sites, programs, and services of a type that they find, without previously knowing which is the best, most popular, most famous, or most suitable to their needs.
Out of Universe, not using Google and YouTube results in not depicting them in a negative or misleading way, while showing that they exist in the internet acknowledges their existence and at least some of their importance. So perhaps showing that Google and YouTube exist in the internet but not using them was chosen as a middle ground between Scylla and Charybdis.
Do youtubers pay taxes?
The answer is yes, you have to pay taxes on it. … What’s worse is that you not only have to pay income tax on it, since it’s from self employment, you have to pay self-employment tax on it as well. The good news is that you can offset your income from YouTube with any deductions relating to the business.
Edit: this answer was originally for a question which specified earnings by a person working in the UK.
Yes, you do pay tax if you earn about the Personal Allowance of £11,850 per year (See Income Tax rates and Personal Allowances). You should be registered self-employed if you are not in PAYE employment, and complete and submit a tax return each year.
Bear in mind that the upcoming tax return deadline (31st January 2019) is for earnings in the tax year 6th April 2017–5th April 2018 – so if these are relatively recent earnings you may not have to declare them. If you have earned some money in that tax year but less than your personal allowance, you can write a letter to HMRC declaring that your income was below the personal allowance and therefore will not be submitting a tax return. Obviously, if you send this letter when you have earned taxable income, and HMRC find out, they will come down on you like a ton of bricks.
Lastly, don’t forget to deduct from your taxable income any allowable expenses related to your business, such as buying equipment (webcam, StreamDeck, sound card etc), any software subscriptions (e.g. video editing software) and a fraction of your household bills in proportion to how much time you spend working at home e.g. if you spend two hours a day in your room making videos, you could deduct 1/12th of your rent as an allowable expense.
How long does it take to get monetized on youtube 2020?
Wait for Monetization Approval
Unfortunately, monetizing on YouTube isn’t as simple as clicking a button. It typically takes 30 days for YouTube to review an application. However, a backlog does build up from time to time. This is important to keep in mind since it means that you probably won’t be able to start generating revenue for at least 30 days.
All you can do is continue to hustle during this waiting period. Keep posting regularly (the YouTube algorithm rewards channels that post consistently), make sure you’re still focusing on SEO, and remain engaged with your audience. If you allow your channel to lag during this time, it could really hurt you in the long run. Your channel can always benefit from additional subscribers and watch time—both of which can open up new revenue streams in addition to monetization.
What equipment do you need to start a youtube channel?
Guide to Starting a Successful YouTube Channel
- Camera. The most important piece of equipment that you need is a camera.
- Camera lens. While DSLR cameras come with a standard lens, it’s likely you’ll need a better quality lens, especially if you’re starting a YouTube channel.
- Lighting equipment.
- Video editing software.
Is 1000 subscribers on youtube good?
Because there are over 41 million youtube creator all over the world (acc to socialblade.com) (creator is the one having more than 5 subscribers). So, my youtube channel stands at a rank of 1,900,000 (approx).
So i stand at 95 percentile. But there are approximately 2 million creators having more than the subscribers i am having ( i have around 4–5k subscribers)
So, 1000 subscribers on youtube is pretty common
How to get donations on youtube?
YouTube Giving allows creators to support the charitable causes they care about. Eligible channels can fundraise for nonprofits by adding a donate button to their videos and live streams. Viewers can donate directly on the video watch page or in live chat. YouTube Giving isn’t available on videos set as made for kids.
Why do youtubers ask for likes?
How do likes help YouTubers? Likes and dislikes have no direct effect on the money earned for a video, but it does affect search ratings, and thus the views a video gets indirectly. The major thing is that to continue creating content that your audience enjoys, one needs to know exactly what they enjoy. And the like buttons are a very easy way to say “I want to see more of this”.
Search results on YouTube are based on two primary factors (and many mysterious others):
- How well your video’s metadata (title, description, keywords) fits the user’s query;
- How much your video has engaged users already (likes, comments, watch time).
It means that likes and dislikes will push the video higher in search rankings, so let’s say there are 2 YouTubers showing the same video. The guy got more likes, when people search for these videos, will be higher in the search relevance.
In other words, engagement is extremely useful for rankings. Any engagement (even dislikes) will help the video get out to more people so your channel can grow.
The number of times someone likes a video is mostly out of your control. However, you can increase the likelihood that someone will like your video by directly requesting each viewer to do so. Typically, YouTube content creators find success by doing this at the end of the video, either verbally or in the form of a caption.
By emphasizing the need to inspire as many thumbs-up as possible may result in featuring your video on “Popular On YouTube” channel section.
Do nightcore channels make money
First you need to understand what is nightcore?
Nightcore is a higher pitched, sped-up version of a regular song to make it sound like ‘anime’. It’s under the fair use law and they give proper credit (most do). Youtube is the one who decides if you get paid or not. If they are verified, they get paid.
You can try. At the instant you hit that threshold, your content will be scrutinized by Youtube for originality. You will surely have it all deleted, likely be shadow-banned, suspended for an extended period or even banned and blocked off Youtube and perhaps ALL Google services other than Search. Depending how egregious your theft of IP from some bands or performers may be, you might also be reported to them or their clearing-houses for prosecution.
What you want to do is illegal and prohibited by Youtube/Google. Nobody is going to pay you for recycling the IP of others. Create your own unique music and videos or, otherwise, just sit back and enjoy what others have done. I’ve spent years studying and advising on exactly these sorts of issues for (primarily) photographers and, to a lesser but more difficult degree, journalists who often get into IP rights trouble.
Professional acts who do this on stage get licenses, releases, clearances, whatever you choose to call it. THEY PAY FOR THE LIMITED RIGHTS THEY USE. This includes animators for their characters using real-life IP in their shows.
So, the answer to your question is NO, AND DO NOT TRY.
How much do youtube editors make?
As of Aug 4, 2020, the average monthly pay for the Youtube Video Editor jobs category in the United States is $3,977 a month.
While ZipRecruiter is seeing monthly salaries as high as $6,167 and as low as $1,583, the majority of salaries within the Youtube Video Editor jobs category currently range between $2,875 (25th percentile) to $4,583 (75th percentile) across the United States. The average pay range for a Youtube Video Editor job varies little (about $1,708), which suggests that regardless of location, there are not many opportunities for increased pay or advancement, even with several years of experience.
Can you see who liked your comment on youtube?
That unlike Facebook where you can see who liked your posts and comments, as it is more of a social networking platform where interactions and communications matter more than they do on YouTube, you can’t see who liked your comment on YouTube, that is, until YouTube introduces a feature to track comment likes, like they recently allowed users to track their own comments in their account history.
How do you give credit to a youtube video?
You can give credits in two ways:
- While uploading a video there is a option “licence” or “Credits” at there u can give
- In the description you can give credits by mentioning particular source name or link.
Do you get paid for going viral?
There are three principal ways of making money from a viral video.
- Get money from YouTube ads. For people who can consistently make exceptional videos that attract millions of views over several months, YouTube is willing to make you rich!
- Appear on TV.
- Sell Merchandise.
- Make a Game-plan for Fame.
Why do youtubers have multiple channels
There are soo many possibilities and reason to create another channel. Another possible reason that i know why youtuber create another channel is that for some youtuber they’re multi talented. So, they can create multiple channel to express each talent. I will just give example to help you understand. For example: you’re a good pianist, so you create a youtube channel about piano. But then you’re also good at programming, so then you want to upload video about programming too, you can upload everything in a single channel. But you also can create separate channel for it, one channel about piano and the other channel about programming, both have it own pros and cons.
Youtube networks for small channels?
Top 5 networks for small channels
Curse: Union For Gamers
Curse’s Union For Gamers is considered among the best YouTube networks for small channels, as well as larger ones. Curse offers some pretty great features at a fairly low price.
- Incredibly low revenue share. (They only take 10%!)
- No revenue cap. You’ll always be paid 90%, no matter how big or little.
- No lock-in contracts. While other providers (cough cough Machinima) are notorious for awful contracts that keeped you trapped, Curse doesn’t attempt to trap you in legalese.
- Access to two huge royalty-free music libraries, great promotion opportunities, etc.
- High threshold for small/new channels: you need one thousand subscribers and four thousand views per month to qualify, or eight thousand views in a month.
- You’re still giving them ten percent of your revenue.
Another major name in YouTube networks is Fullscreen. Unlike Curse, they aren’t focused specifically on gaming, so non-gamers can sign up with this network.
- Good, but not great, revenue share. (70% for you, 30% for them.)
- 500+ subscribers and ‘quality content’ (likely meaning HD videos) are the main requirements. These are reasonable requirements for a good network.
- Simultaneous uploads to various video platforms.
- Access to footage libraries and editing assistance, as well as collaboration opportunities.
- Two year lock-in contract.
- Collaborations are limited to people in Fullscreen’s network.
- Payment threshold is at $50 per month- if you don’t make that, the amount you do make is added up to next month’s. If that still isn’t $50, it’ll go on, and on, and on…
- Revenue share is still a significant cut for small channels.
Freedom is fairly popular among YouTube networks for small channels, but isn’t known for being super scalable moving into the high end.
- The lowest requirements- 1000 views a month, or 33 views a day.
- Scalable revenue share- starts you at 60%, and eventually moves you up to 95%.
- No payment threshold, or lock in contract.
- Normal network benefits.
- High starting revenue share- 40% of your revenue is really high, especially when it comes to YouTube networks for small channels.
- Many user-end controversies…too much to write about here, but do a few Google searches.
- Normal network benefits, but at a fairly price in return.
Creative Nation is a newer network, but fairly popular among YouTube networks for small channels, as well as larger channels. They don’t have a whole lot of partners, but offer good features at a high revenue share. They also do all genres, though they are popular among gamers as an alternative to Curse.
- A fairly high 90% revenue share- they only take 10%.
- 33-80 views a day makes a fairly low barrier of entry.
- $1 payment threshold.
- A lot of sponsorship opportunities in addition to the usual network benefits.
- Sponsorships aside, don’t offer a whole lot of high-end features.
- Therefore, taking ten percent for relatively little in return…unless you take advantage of their sponsorship deals.
Maker Studios (RPM)
Maker Studios is owned by Disney. Not too long ago, Maker acquired the RPM Network which is now called Maker Gen. Maker Gen is a subsidiary of Maker Studios. Maker Studios is a massive YouTube network and one of the oldest. Chances are, a lot of your favorite channels are beholden to Maker Studios and likely some also now participate in maker Gen. Maker Studios was purchased by Disney in February 2015, as described above. Maker Studios doesn’t focus on any particular genre and offers the usual benefits of an MCN.
- Small view threshold: only 2500 per month!
- Videos are shared and promoted on their channel if they think it’s good enough.
- The usual dressings of a YouTube network.
- One year lock-in contract.
- High revenue share- they take 40% and you get 60%.
- You need to make $50 or more to get paid each month.
How to mention someone in a youtube comment 2020?
How to ‘tag’ someone on YouTube by replying to a comment using a computer:
- Go to youtube.com on your Mac or PC.
- Find the YouTube video that you want to tag someone in, and scroll down to the comment that you want to reply to.
- Click “Reply” under the comment.
- Add your message to the text box.
- Click “Reply.”