YouTube New Monitization Eligibility 2018 – No Ads Till 4000 Hours Watch-Time & 1000 subscribers

In an effort to regain advertisers’ trust and also remove bad actors, Google is announcing tough but necessary changes to YouTube monetization.

Moving forward, Muret said the program will offer “not only … the most popular content on YouTube, but also the most vetted.” That means everything in Google Preferred should be manually curated, with ads only running “on videos that have been verified to meet our ad-friendly guidelines.” (Looks like all those new content moderators will be busy.

Starting today we’re changing the eligibility requirement for monetization to 4,000 hours of watchtime within the past 12 months and 1,000 subscribers. We’ve arrived at these new thresholds after thorough analysis and conversations with creators like you. They will allow us to significantly improve our ability to identify creators who contribute positively to the community and help drive more ad revenue to them (and away from bad actors). These higher standards will also help us prevent potentially inappropriate videos from monetizing which can hurt revenue for everyone.

On February 20th, 2018, we’ll also implement this threshold across existing channels on the platform, to allow for a 30 day grace period. On that date, channels with fewer than 1,000 subs or 4,000 watch hours will no longer be able to earn money on YouTube. When they reach 1,000 subs and 4,000 watch hours they will be automatically re-evaluated under strict criteria to ensure they comply with our policies. New channels will need to apply, and their application will be evaluated when they hit these milestones.

I get this mail on one of my 2-year-old channel:-

Under the new eligibility requirements announced today, your YouTube channel, Gadget Gyani, is no longer eligible for monetization because it doesn’t meet the new threshold of 4,000 hours of watchtime within the past 12 months and 1,000 subscribers. As a result, your channel will lose access to all monetization tools and features associated with the YouTube Partner Program on February 20, 2018, unless you surpass this threshold in the next 30 days. Accordingly, this email serves as 30 days notice that your YouTube Partner Program terms are terminated.

we’ll continue to use signals like community strikes, spam, and other abuse flags to ensure we’re protecting our creator community from bad actors. As we continue to protect our platform from abuse, we want to remind all of you to follow YouTube’s Community GuidelinesMonetization Basics & PoliciesTerms of Service, and Google AdSense program policies, as violating any of these may lead to removal from the YouTube Partner Program.

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YouTube’s redesign is official, and there’s a dark mode

Behold! YouTube’s new desktop design. The background is one solid color, and there’s a subtle shadow under the main search bar.

Here’s the old design, if you’re wondering what changed. The gray background is gone, along with many dividing lines. The “Home/Trending/subscriptions” tabs at the top left.
The biggest addition is a dark mode! Nighttime video watching will never be the same.
There is now a big menu attached to the profile button. You can turn on the dark theme here.
Here’s the dark mode.

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Here’s the new comment section.

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Dark comments.

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YouTube has a new look, with the desktop site getting a “Material Design” revamp today. The design has slowly been leaking out in A/B testing, but today the company is making it official.

YouTube says the new plan aims for a “simple, consistent, and beautiful” look. Most of YouTube’s box-heavy card design has been erased, instead of going with a pure white background, the usual grid of thumbnails, and white space. YouTube makes use of Material Design’s trademark shadowing, with a pinned search bar at the top of the screen. It’s not a drastic change until you turn on the new “dark mode,” which replaces all the white UI with something easier on the eyes. The dark mode switch lives in the new profile menu, which you can access by clicking on your profile picture in the top right.

Material Design was introduced three years ago in Android 5.0 and is meant to be a unifying design style for all of Google. Seeing it finally come to YouTube is nice, but it is still missing from flagship products like Gmail and Google Calendar, which were both last redesigned in 2011.

The design isn’t automatically rolling out to everyone yet. Users can opt-in to a “preview” of the design over at, and it’s easy to revert to the old design if you don’t like it. YouTube is soliciting feedback on the new design before a wider rollout; it suggests you leave feedback via the link on the account menu.

YouTube’s new interface is built on Google’s Polymer framework, a JavaScript library for creating Web components with a focus on building Material Design-style apps on the Web. With the Polymer base up and running, YouTube says it will have “quicker feature development from here on out.” It cites the dark theme as the first of these Polymer-enabled features and ends with saying, “This is only the beginning—you can look forward to more powerful new features coming soon!”

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YouTube will no longer allow Video Makers to monetize their Video until they reach 10,000 views

Five years ago, YouTube opened their partner program to everyone. This was an enormous deal: it meant anyone could sign up for the service, start uploading videos, and immediately begin making money. This model helped YouTube grow into the web’s biggest video platform, but it has also led to some problems. People were creating accounts that uploaded content owned by other people, sometimes big record labels or movie studios, at times other favorite YouTube creators. Monetise

In an effort to combat these bad actors, YouTube has announced a change to its partner program today. From now on, creators won’t be able to turn on monetization until they hit 10,000-lifetime views on their channel. YouTube believes that this threshold will give them a chance to gather enough information on a channel to know if it’s legit. And it won’t be so high as to discourage new independent creators from signing up for the service.

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“In a few weeks, we’ll also be adding a review process for new producers who apply to be in the YouTube Partner Program. After a producer hits 10k lifetime views on their channel, we’ll review their activity against our policies,” wrote Ariel Bardin, YouTube’s VP of product management, in a blog post published today. “If everything looks good, we’ll bring this channel into YPP and begin serving ads against their content. Together these new thresholds will help ensure revenue only flows to creators who are playing by the rules.”

Of course, along with protecting the creators on its service whose videos are being re-uploaded by scam artists, these new regulations may help YouTube keep offensive videos away from the brands that spend money marketing on their platform. This has been a big problem for YouTube in recent weeks. “This new threshold gives us enough information to determine the validity of a channel,” wrote Bardin. “It also allows us to confirm if a channel is following our community guidelines and advertiser policies.”

 As it moves ever closer to parity with the world of prime-time television, YouTube is sensibly taking steps to police how business is done on its service. Time will tell how a rising generation of creators responds to these new limitations.

How To Add Another Youtube Channel To Adsense

How To Add Another Youtube Channel To Adsense

In this video Gadget gyani will show you How To Add Another Youtube Channel To Adsense, this is so straightforward and safe you just have to three or four simple step and you are ready to add another youtube channel to your other AdSense account.
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Sometimes for some reason you got your channel suspended fro youtube, but you have AdSense account associated with the suspended channel, now only you have to do is make an another channel and add this channel to your old AdSense account. And now on you don’t have to wait for 1000 view for making money your earning will star now on only by 1 view , so follow this simple steps to add another youtube channel to your old AdSense account or another AdSense account

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YouTube launches its own streaming TV service

You may soon be able to subscribe to it over the internet with YouTube.

The Youtube site, known for cat videos and do-it-yourself makeup tutorials, is the latest company to offer a version of cable that looks and feels more like Netflix. Dish, Sony, and AT&T already have Internet cable alternatives, and Hulu has one coming soon.

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None of these have yet been huge hits. YouTube is hoping its expertise in recommendations and search makes it stand out.

Dubbed YouTube TV, the new service will cost $35 a month for access to about 40 channels when it launches in the next few months, similar to rivals. But it will be initially limited to a few cities where it has deals with broadcasters. And so far, Google doesn’t appear to have deals for traditional channels such as HBO, AMC, and TBS.

The online proposition
There are roughly three million fewer traditional TV households in the US than there were four years ago, a decline of about 3 percent. Online alternatives such as Dish’s Sling TV, AT&T’s DirecTV Now and Sony’s PlayStation Vue had about 1.5 million customers combined in 2016.

But companies like YouTube believe a substantial number of people could be persuaded to pay for TV online. Many of these potential customers are younger individuals who have never had cable and watch shows and movies primarily through online services such as Netflix.

But these online cable alternatives have drawbacks of their own. They may not offer substantial savings compared with cable and offer incomplete channel lineups and inconsistent video quality.

YouTube’s offering
YouTube’s service will cost $35 (roughly Rs. 2,340) a month, similar to the cheapest deals from AT&T’s DirecTV Now and Sony’s PlayStation Vue, but more expensive than Dish’s Sling TV. It comes with unlimited storage in a cloud DVR; only Vue also offers a DVR to all customers. It will allow three people to watch on different devices at the same time.
The new service underscores how far YouTube has evolved since its early days as a repository for pirated shows and movies. Over the past several years, YouTube has beefed up anti-piracy controls and allowed television producers and networks to share in ad revenue. Those companies are now willing to partner with YouTube on this new endeavor.

But YouTube still faces challenges making this work. In addition to the no-shows in its channel lineup, it will launch only in cities where it can offer live feeds of the major broadcasters, which tend to be larger metropolitan areas. (YouTube says it will work on expanding to other markets, although that will require cutting deals with the owners of network affiliate stations in those cities.) It will work on a TV only via Google’s Chromecast streaming gadget.

What’s the problem?
In general, Internet TV services are an incomplete substitute for cable.

Many modern programs aren’t available because digital rights are a hodgepodge. You can’t watch most NFL games on phones using these services – Verizon has those exclusive rights. DirecTV Now and Sling don’t carry CBS, and live feeds for ABC, CBS and NBC are available only in some big cities, as third parties own most network stations.

Although many cable subscribers say they don’t need packages of 500 channels, they don’t agree on which channels they want. These online services offer cheaper packages with fewer channels, but they are bound to be missing someone’s favorites. As with cable, the cost mounts the more channels you add.

Cable companies also offer discounts when you buy Internet and TV services together, which can be cheaper than getting them separately. Prices for the online services start at $20 for Sling’s most affordable bundle to $70 and up for the biggest packages from Vue and DirecTV Now.

Beyond that, these online services also have had quality issues with video freezing or not working at all. And to watch on a TV, you need an extra gadget like an Apple TV, a PlayStation game console, a Roku box or, now, a Chromecast – and not every service works with every device.