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you tube this is how we do it

by June 8, 2017 11:29 AM
It can be very difficult for a new artist to recapture the magic once put on wax with an older, classic record. But Detroit emcee may have figured out that formula in his new video This Is How We Move It, and he s bringing his fellow Doughboyz Cashout artists HBK, Roc and B Ryan with him. Using the song by Montell Jordan as inspiration, Payroll gets B Ryan to sing the hook on the Helluva-produced song but switches up the lyrics to spin it into a trapper s anthem. The voice on the hook is unusually similar to Montell s, making the updated version that much stronger. The Jerry Production-directed video keeps it old school with a static-filled filter, making it feel like the mid 90s despite the timestamp. While Payroll, HBK and Roc switch up their flows to detail their diligent work ethic on the corners, you can spot some of their friends pull out some. This Is How We Move It comes off his project. This isn t the first time he s used a familiar song for the beat. He also flipped a sample of the theme song from Scarface for.


Payroll has not only worked with Jerry Production on music videos but they ve also collaborated on a short film titled. You can watch the video for This Is How We Move It below. Subscribe to 22 Hip-Hop-Related Police Raids Subscribe to When YouTube launched 10 years ago, no-one knew how it was going to survive. Video - especially back then - was enormously expensive, and YouTube was hosting it for free, attracting an millions per day. Google bought the startup a mere year later, turning it into a juggernaut of content that has amassed over 1 trillion views and now averages over 800 million unique visitors a month. The revenue that Google's ads bring also offers a slice of the profits for anyone who cares to sign up to the program. Users can make up to 45% of any revenue that Google generates from your videos, and while that's insignificant for most people, there are some users who are earning serious amounts of money through the site: 1. Gaming vloggers like PewDiePie One area that seems to have generated more wealth than any other on YouTube is gaming videos. , a 25-year-old from Sweden who currently lives in Brighton, is the perfect example.


PewDiePie has a staggering 34. 5 million subscribers, and his videos each attract millions of views. reported that in 2013, he earned around $4 million ( 2. 4 million) per year from that alone - a figure later. 2. Popstars such as Rihanna Although there are lots of stories like PewDiePie's where individual vloggers have gone on to earn fame and a handsome living via YouTube, there are also lots of big-name companies and global superstars raking it in from the site. Owned by Google, Universal Media Group, Sony Music and Abu Dhabi Media, Vevo manages YouTube music videos for big-name artists. Rihanna's Vevo channel is one of the most popular, and YouTube channel statistics analysts StatSheep believe it could earn her around the same figure as PewDiePie - an estimated $4. 15 million ( 2. 7 million) per year. 3. People who make you laugh, like PrankvsPrank It's not just obvious categories like music and gaming though, because PrankvsPrank features husband and wife Jeana and Jesse Wellens, who have made their name playing progressively more ludicrous practical jokes on each other.


They now have 7 million subscribers. The question about these two though, is how is either of them still falling for any of the pranks they play on each other, and how they keep coming up with new ideas. However they do it, their channel is hilarious. In a very smart move, the pair also have a vlogging channel which documents their lives together, and it has more than 5 million subscribers - giving them even more potential revenue. All in all, they could be earning as much as $4. 6 million ( 3 million) per year across the site from their videos. 4. The Slow Mo Guys Perhaps the best thing about YouTube though, is that you can make videos that are visually interesting and still make a living out of it. The Slow Mo Guys are a British duo who make videos of really cool stuff happening, and then slow it down (without a doubt, almost everything looks better slowed down).


It might not be the most educational of endeavours, but the pair have close to 5 million subscribers, and could make up to $1. 23m ( 800,000) per year from their shenanigans. Interestingly though, there is potential added value here beyond just advertising revenue. For example, videos are often sponsored, by the likes of Audible. There's also considerable scope for commercial videos here, which could very well expand the earnings of vloggers like The Slow Mo Guys substantially. Finally, if you want to be YouTube rich, remember this: these people all work enormously hard. Anyone can have a YouTube channel, and anyone can get money for it, but unless you're prepared to work tirelessly at it, you'll never make enough to quit your day job. But if you want encouragement, take a look at the people who are doing what they love, making videos and getting paid for it, all thanks to a silly video site that launched just 10 years ago. Happy Birthday YouTube - and thanks for all the wasted time.

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