Both are paid subscription services for ad-free streaming alongside other features and original content. YouTube Premium meanwhile is a service that allows users to play songs and videos in the background while they toggle between apps. It also gives users access to exclusive content from YouTube Originals. Every day people use YouTube to access their favorite songs and music videos to accompany them in their day-to-day activities. The premium service underwent another rebranding in as YouTube Premium and developed an offshoot music service, YouTube Music. Alongside the rebranding, the service was introduced in Canada and several European countries. On Nov. Roxas said during the launch event.
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With YouTube now the second largest search engine in the world, it is one of the most important online destinations for watching video content. Whether it be a live stream of a breaking news story or the unveiling of a new product, we devour more than 1 billion hours of YouTube videos a day. This is more than the amount of Netflix and Facebook video combined, demonstrating how the platform dominates our online lives. The good news is you can find a huge amount of useful information on this video hub for free. The bad news is that you will have to watch the ads first.
Major record labels have been hoping that music videos will become the best way to make free music pay, for the simple reason that is easier to advertise to people watching videos than to those just listening. Those plans could spring a leak, thanks to a new site called Muziic. It gives fans access to millions of free songs on YouTube and the label-backed Vevo video service, without them having to see any pesky embedded ads. The service also bypasses labels' annoying country-by-country restrictions that ignore the fact that the internet is global. Muziic was a Windows software application when I covered it for Wired's print edition this summer. The free program essentially turned YouTube into iTunes, by allowing users to organize music collections out of the millions of free songs on YouTube and rip their MP3s to YouTube. But Muziic failed to go viral, in no small part because installing computer applications is so last-millennium. It's not surprising, then, that on Sunday, Muziic unveiled a web-based version of its service that should broaden its appeal.