When you hear the word “YouTube,” what comes to mind?
Well, it’s probably not the music videos on the service.
Instead, it seems like a lot of music videos.
And as of late, it appears that most of those videos are from YouTube, which is why we’re here to ask you which videos you think are worth watching, and what kind of music they are.
We want to find out which YouTube music videos are worth viewing, and whether you have the right tastes to be an enthusiastic fan of music.
That’s why we asked YouTube Music Lab to analyze and rank them.
The first thing you need to know about YouTube is that it is a video-sharing platform.
You can share videos with friends and family, but if you don’t have YouTube account, you can’t add new videos.
The video-share functionality only works for YouTube videos you’ve already shared with people on your account, so you can be sure that other people will have the ability to add to your collection.
YouTube’s video-hosting platform is a very large platform that is growing in popularity with users.
For example, in 2017, YouTube claimed that there were more than 1 billion videos hosted on its platform, which represented more than 10 percent of all uploaded videos.
In a report for TechCrunch, YouTube Lab founder and chief technology officer Chris Schmitz wrote that the platform is seeing an “increased interest from both new and existing users, as well as growing audiences of all ages.”
YouTube has also seen a surge in users, especially in emerging markets.
The company has also increased its reach, and today, more than 75 percent of the global YouTube audience is over 18.
YouTube has a growing number of paid-for accounts, including music-video creators who are able to monetize their content.
But YouTube’s growing reach has also led to a decline in the amount of content that can be monetized, as advertisers seek to make more money from the videos they share.
And in 2017 alone, YouTube reported $1.35 billion in ad revenue, a decrease of 9.6 percent from 2016.
In an interview with The Verge, YouTube CEO Kevin Systrom said that YouTube has been seeing a decline over the last year.
In 2016, Systrom claimed that YouTube generated $1 billion in revenue, but that number dropped to $717 million in 2017.
The decline was partly due to the “YouTube Music Lab,” a new program that allowed YouTube creators to monetise their content through ads and subscriptions.
As of last fall, YouTube had a total of 2,638,918,871 videos, according to YouTube data.
Of those, 2,868,876 were music videos with over 20,000,000 views, while the rest were non-music videos with less than 20,0000 views.
As the number of YouTube creators grows, so does the amount that are monetizing their videos.
YouTube said that it saw a 25 percent increase in revenue from its music videos in 2017 compared to 2016.
However, it also said that its non-Music videos revenue dropped 20 percent, with non-TV ads seeing a 26 percent decline.
YouTube also said it saw an 8 percent increase of ad revenue from the company’s Music Videos.