Tech & Science YouTube makes it easier to figure out which song is in that video

10:57  17 may  2018
10:57  17 may  2018 Source:   cnet.com

Netta Barzilai wins 2018 Eurovision Song Contest for Israel

  Netta Barzilai wins 2018 Eurovision Song Contest for Israel Pre-competition favorite Netta Barzilai won the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest for Israel on Saturday with her song "Toy." LISBON, Portugal — Pre-competition favorite Netta Barzilai won the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest for Israel on Saturday with her song "Toy.

YouTube is now rolling out a new feature called "Music in this video " that will make it easier to figure it out . When you're watching a video with a song you love, click "Show more" beneath the video for the song 's name, artist, writers

5. Figure out the easiest way to play it . Most importantly: make sure you’ve got the bass line in your head and that you can sing or hum it first. Next, figure it out one note at a time, until you’ve found the first five to ten seconds of the song .

YouTube is adding a new music ID feature. © Provided by CNET YouTube is adding a new music ID feature. Ever heard a new song you love featured in a YouTube video, but had no idea what it's called? YouTube is now rolling out a new feature called "Music in this video" that will make it easier to figure it out.

When you're watching a video with a song you love, click "Show more" beneath the video for the song's name, artist, writers, licensors and a link to the official artist channel or music video when available.

The new feature makes ID'ing music easier, but it also helps credit the artists and labels behind the music. It's an expansion of the current Content ID system, which makes it easier for creators to claim ownership of their content.

a screenshot of a cell phone: music-in-this-video © Provided by CNET music-in-this-video YouTube says the Music in this video feature is already available for over half a billion videos, and that it will continue to expand.

How To Go 'Incognito' In YouTube Right Now .
Google knows a lot about you, and a decent amount of that info comes from YouTube. By default, the video site tracks everything you watch and search for (including that time I played the same Taylor Swift video on a loop for 2 hours) so it can suggest better videos -- and target you with more relevant ads, of course.If you don't like YouTube's suggestions being cluttered up with some of your stranger video views (like the aforementioned Tay Tay), or you just don't want YouTube to keep tabs on what you view, it appears that the service is getting ready to add a new private browsing mode.

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