How to see a list of your YouTube subscribers on a computer or mobile device

youtube phone computer app

If you publish videos regularly on YouTube, you should know how to see your subscriber count and a list of your subscribers.
You can only see the full list of your YouTube subscribers on the desktop version of YouTube, which you can access through a web browser on a computer or mobile device (but not the mobile app).
Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

With over 500 hours of video uploaded to YouTube every minute, it’s no surprise that many publishers grow massive followings, with subscriber numbers reaching the millions — and revenue from advertising and product placements reaching just as high.

If you publish videos to YouTube yourself, you may want to know how to see your subscribers. Not only does knowing how many you have help, seeing the types of people who follow you can also help you generate ideas, and figure out the kinds of videos your subscribers would like to see.

You can see who’s subscribed to your YouTube channel through the desktop version of YouTube, or check your subscriber count through the iPhone and Android apps. Here’s how to do each.

Check out the products mentioned in this article:
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Google Pixel 3 (From $799.99 at Best Buy)
How to see your YouTube subscribers on desktop

1. Log into your YouTube account and click on your profile photo in the upper right-hand corner of your screen.

2. Locate and click the “Your channel” option.

3. Underneath your channel’s username should be a count of how many subscribers you have.

You can also see a list of your most recent subscribers, including their names and profiles, in YouTube’s Studio (Beta) feature.

4. In the menu bar at the top of your channel, click the blue …read more

Source:: Business Insider


7 relationship experts reveal the questions you should avoid asking at all costs on a first date

bad date

Making small talk on a first date can get awkward — especially if you ask the wrong questions.
Business Insider spoke to seven relationship experts and found out their least favorite first date icebreakers.
Their off-limit questions ranged from “Why did you and your ex breakup?” to “Do you always wear this much makeup?”
Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

First dates can be a communication minefield.

On the one hand, you want to present the best version of yourself to someone who could potentially be your boyfriend or girlfriend. You want to get past the awkward “small talk” and figure out whether the two of you are compatible.

Read more: 7 relationship experts reveal their favorite questions to avoid awkward small talk on a first date

But on the other hand, you don’t want to get too invasive. While there’s no set rulebook for how to act on a first date, there are some questions that could give your potential partner the wrong impression. Business Insider spoke to seven relationship experts and found out their least favorite conversation starters, ranging from asking about an ex to bringing up sex too soon.

Here are the seven worst questions to ask on a first date, according to relationship experts:

SEE ALSO: 7 relationship experts reveal their favorite questions to avoid awkward small talk on a first date

SEE ALSO: 13 simple ways to get better at small talk

What’s your relationship like with your parents?

Relationships experts say to stay away from overly personal questions on the first date.

Asking people invasive questions regarding their relationship with family and friends gets too nosy, says Rori Sassoon, a relationship expert based in New York City. “That’s just so personal, number one, and it’s not your business, number two,” Sassoon told Business Insider.

If …read more

Source:: Business Insider


Bias at Facebook? Audit lists conservatives’ complaints

Promising to be more transparent about how it makes content decisions, Facebook on Tuesday released the first results of an audit addressing conservatives’ accusations that it is biased against them.

The social networking giant agreed to the audit last year after complaints of bias from lawmakers and others. At the same time, the Menlo Park company agreed to a separate civil rights audit, results of which were released in June.

The conservative-bias audit, which was conducted by former Arizona Republican Sen. Jon Kyl and his team at the law firm Covington and Burling, included interviews with more than 130 conservative lawmakers and groups. The findings included no specific data but listed the conservatives’ concerns, which include the reach of content on Facebook, whether hate-speech designations are suppressing content, ad policies and enforcement, and the political leanings of Facebook’s employees.

“Facebook’s policies and their application have the potential to restrict free expression,” said the report, which was written by Kyl. “Given the platform’s popularity and ubiquity, this is a danger that must be taken very seriously.”

The report mentioned some of the steps Facebook has taken so far, which includes explaining to users why they’re seeing certain content or why the company has taken down other content, creating a content-oversight board that includes conservatives and establishing an appeals process for content removal.

In addition, Facebook will now allow ads that show medical tubes connected to a human body, which the company had previously prohibited.

“This policy resulted in the rejection of pro-life ads focused on survival stories of infants born before full-term,” the report said. Facebook will prohibit ads “only when the ad shows someone in visible pain or distress or where blood and bruising is visible,” according to the report.

In announcing that the audit will continue and that Kyl and his team …read more

Source:: The Mercury News – Business


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