Showing posts with label Money. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Money. Show all posts

Saturday, May 14, 2016

Top 10 Blog for YouTubers must Visit always for Create Cool Video of Channel

If you are video blogger and love to make some innovative video for your subscriber's then you must have to visit below blog which gives you best tips and tricks for how to make best video and editing of the video with best tool in the market for editing your video. 

Most of  YouTuber always use After Effect for their video's So, today top blog which gives you tips and tricks about the how to editing video using after-effect step by step guide with new update of motion effect, tool update, how to use tools and plugins for tool and create cool and attractive video for your subscriber. 

Top 10 Blog for YouTubers must Visit always for Create Cool Video of Channel

1. Lester Banks
2. PremiumBeat
3. Pro Video Coalition
4. Motionographer
5. Video Copilot
6. Motion Script
7. RocketStock (Shameless Plug)
8. Creative COW
9. Creative Planet Network
10. Art of VFX

If you like this all top 10 site for motion and effect for your video then share with your Vblogger friends and suggest them to use those best effect to attract their YouTube Subscriber's grow more and more. Also what you had create share with us in below comment box we love to see what you had create using this effect's. :) Thanks

Thursday, May 12, 2016

Top 5 YouTuber's Channels to Learn Amazing Video Effects using Tools Tips and Tricks

YouTube gives you every one to earn and share what you can do for the world. This is the Best Platform of the world for earning money online doing something cool stuffs which you want not your boss want. On the starting of the development of video simple editing is the best but when you have lots of friends and followers with good numbers of subscriber then you must have to think for the quality of the video as well as your subscriber wishes. So, here i had done some of the research for you like YouTuber's from the world and who want to build career in the Video Blogging industry this article may be helps you a lot.

I will share with you top YouTubers channels which helps you lot for Editing Video for your YouTube Channel all step by step how to use the tools, and which is the best tools as compare other below all channel video helps you lot for your Channel and video.

Top 5 YouTuber's Channels to Learn Amazing Video Effects using Tools Tips and Tricks

Freddie Wong, known best by the Internet as "Freddie W," is a Los Angeles-based filmmaker and VFX artist. He hosts two YouTube channels: freddiew and freddiew2. The first is a collection of his personal videos, and the second hosts his behind-the-scenes shots and tutorials. His movies generally include high-energy action sequences with gunfire, explosions and plenty of gaming culture references.
Wong also helped produce the 2010 horror "Z Movie" Bear.

Programs covered: Adobe After Effects; Final Cut.
Specialities: Action/Humor.

Recommended tutorials:
"Realistic Muzzle Flare" (above)
"Beach Justice"
"Green Screen Match Lighting"

Zach King launched the "Final Cut King" channel during college at Biola University Film School after noticing a lack of easy, DIY tutorials for Final Cut and related programs. Currently, his channel  which features both original videos and tutorials — has more than 225,000 subscribers. He takes editing related questions from fans — sometimes, he told Mashable, he'll get as many as 100 emails a day.
"I love doing these kinds of things because it's a really fast turn-around. You can be on to a next project in a couple of days," he said. "I'm A.D.D. like that."
Similar to Wong, King's videos include a handful of gaming and app references.

Programs covered: Final Cut (6,7 and X); Apple Motion; Soundtrack Pro; DVD Studio Pro; Apple Color 1.5.
Specialities: Action/Humor.

Recommended tutorials:
"Explosions and More" (above)
"Final Cut X Overview"
"Motion 5: Getting Started"

VFX BRO, also based in Los Angeles, has been posting special effects tutorials on his channel since 2010. The tutorials focus heavily on background effects — 3D, slow motion and object tracking — and give great introductions to a variety of editing software in addition to After Effects, such as Cinema 4d, Mocha Pro and Pixel Farm PFTrack.

Programs covered: Adobe After Effects; Cinema 4d; Mocha Pro; Pixel Farm PFTrack.
Specialties: Special Effects.

Recommended tutorials:
"After Effects - Cloning Effect" (above)
"After Effects - Fruit Ninja"
"After Effects - 'Slowmo' Bullet Shell"

Corridor Digital's website bio,"Crazy action and visual fx? Heck yeah," sums it up nicely. The hosts, Niko and Sam, cover a wide range of action special effects — like explosions, muzzle effects and bullet hits — with their appropriately titled tutorial series "Shoot Your Friends."

Programs covered: Adobe After Effects; Final Cut.
Specialities: Action.

Recommended tutorials:
"Filming Basics" (above)
"Bullet Hit"
"Color Grading Masterclass"

Surfaced Studio, like the others mentioned above, specializes in tutorials for action effects. Points of interest include zombie-like running effects, "blood hits" and 3D integration.
A few videos highlight the program Autodesk 3ds Max — originally, the software runs for around $1,000, but you can download a free trial on the company's website.

Programs covered: Adobe After Effects; Cubase 5; Autodesk 3ds Max.
Specialities: Action/Zombie Effects.

Recommended tutorials:
"Zombie Run" (above)
"Realistic-Looking Blood Hit"
"Dissolve Into Crows"

Monday, January 26, 2015

Make Money : How to Monetize YouTube Videos

Video continues to become an important part of a well-rounded online strategy. As advertiser demand skyrockets and the means of consuming online content continues to evolve, more and more sites are starting to regularly produce video. While video monetization is still a relatively novel concept, the amount being spent is growing rapidly and there are a number of success stories already.
To put the video advertising industry in perspective, here are a few stats:
Monetizing YouTube

Monetizing YouTube videos is actually very straightforward, primarily because the options for doing so are very limited (for now at least). YouTube content creators really have no choice but to monetize through theYouTube Partner Program, which is essentially Google AdSense for video content.
For now, YouTube content creators channels don’t have the option to sell their own video ads on their videos. As we’ll discuss more below, there is really only one decision to make: whether or not you want to allow specific types of ads to appear in your videos. From there, the strategy for increasing revenue becomes pretty simple: get more views of your videos.

Becoming a YouTube Partner

In order to have ads appear within your YouTube videos and start generating revenue, you’ll need to join the YouTube Partner Program. In addition to allowing for monetization via ads, this will unlock some useful tools as well (such as annotations within your videos). If you reach the point where your videos have logged 15,000 watch hours over a three-month period, you will get access to technical and strategic YouTube resources such as the YouTube Space program. (For a 60-second video, this translates into about 5,000 views a month.)
In order to most efficiently monetize your YouTube videos, you’ll want to have a YouTube Channel set up to keep everything you’re producing organized in one place. Once that channel is up and running, kicking off monetization is pretty easy. From the YouTube Partners page, click on the relevant link under the “Monetize your videos” section:

From there, you’ll have to agree to some terms of service and then will be given the option to select which type of ad formats will appear within your videos:

There are a couple points worth highlighting here:
  1. Publishers have the option to choose what types of ads will appear on their videos. If you’re interested in maximizing complete views and giving the best possible user experience, you may want to de-select the TrueView in-stream ads (these are the full screen video ads that let you skip through after a few seconds).
  2. Ads with product placements in them aren’t allowed under the terms of service. In other words, you can’t run YouTube videos that have ads already built into them.
Once you’ve gone through this process, you should see ads appearing on your videos almost immediately. The last step to get paid is to connect your YouTube account to an AdSense account (or set one up if you don’t already have one).
On a YouTube video page, ads can appear in two different forms (videos or standard banners) in three different places. Video ads (similar to TV commercials) will appear as “pre-roll” before the video starts playing:

Traditional banner ads also appear on many video pages. These generally come in the form of a 480×70 ad within the video player (#2 below) or a standard 300×250 rectangle in the top right of the page (#3 below):

The YouTube dashboard features an Analytics section that will summarize your earnings. Again, monetized YouTube accounts must be associated with an AdSense account in order to receive payment. All earnings are remitted through Google AdSense.

Maximizing Earnings

There are really only two factors that impact earnings from YouTube videos: the number of views your videos get and the cost per click associated with the ads shown.
Unfortunately, YouTube monetization is unique in that there are very few choices publishers can make and no real room for optimization. This differs quite a bit from AdSense (or other ad networks) where publishers can customize every aspect of the ad experience by choosing ad sizes, styles, and positioning within a page. (There are so many options for AdSense customization that we recently published 101 Ways to Make More Money with AdSense.)
With YouTube, there are no real opportunities to monetize more efficiently. Users can opt to allow TrueView in-stream ads (as shown in the screenshot above), but beyond that the monetization aspect is largely out of your hands.
In theory, you can figure out which niches offer the most attractive payouts using the AdWords tool’s CPC estimate as a proxy for earnings potential. For example, we see that the search term “New York hotels”:

Has a much higher suggested bid than does the term “Notre Dame football”:

In other words, a YouTube channel covering New York hotels would probably generate more revenue per click than a channel about Notre Dame football. Advertisers are willing to pay more for traffic interested in the former topic, since these visitors can translate into meaningful revenue.
There are some obvious problems with simply chasing CPCs. Many of the topics associated with the highest CPCs are extremely competitive, meaning that you’ll have a tough time getting your video seen. Moreover, it’s tough to create high quality, engaging videos on topics that you don’t know much about.

YouTube Economics

Making a few dollars of revenue on YouTube is easy; you can be up and running as a partner, pump out a few videos, and have your first ads appearing withing a day. The tough part is making enough money to support yourself full time. In a way, YouTube is a lot like professional baseball: a few stars make it big and get rich, but most toil in obscurity and retire without ever coming close to the big leagues.
Let’s put some more concrete figures around YouTube earnings potential:
  • Most publishers earn between $0.30 and $2.50 CPMs from YouTube. (I.e., they make between $0.30 and $2.50 for every video 1,000 views; this tool can help you figure out revenue potential.)
  • Some publishers are definitely getting rich from YouTube; the average of the top 1,000 channels is$23,000 of monthly revenue.
  • According to Google, “thousands of channels are making six figures a year”.
  • 30% of the YouTube videos account for 99% of total views.
It’s very difficult to track down updated information about the average YouTube video, but the reality is that most videos posted on the site get fewer than 1,000 views. Here are a few older studies showing the disproportionate allocation of YouTube views:
In other words, it takes a lot of video views to make a meaningful amount of money on YouTube and the vast majority of videos published receive a significant number of views. Using the YouTube earnings calculator, a video with one million views might only make the creator $300 in total revenue:

That may be a harsh reality check for content creators who have big dreams of opening up a new revenue stream. But the fact of the matter is that only a very small portion of YouTube partners make more than a few hundred dollars in revenue from the program before giving up and focusing elsewhere.
Of course, there are other ancillary benefits to maintaining an active YouTube channel. Specifically, a YouTube channel can be a way to get your content in front of additional subscribers, boost your position in search results, and increase the time visitors spend on your site. In other words, the real money to be made with YouTube is indirect: it comes in the form of more visitors and a more engaged audience. We set up aMonetizePros YouTube channel not to get rich off of video ads, but to carve out a new platform to share our content.