Make Sure Your Personality Is Prominent At the Beginning of the Video
Talk directly to your audience. Present the video in person, with an overview of what’s coming up (but don’t show video shortages if available). If you develop a brand, whether it’s your name or the series you create, make sure the brand is presented clearly and professionally from the beginning of the video.
When creating a non-fiction video, be it review or tutorial, make sure that the video purpose is clearly established at the beginning of the video. This will prevent your viewers from finding more informative videos.
Play on the buzz:
The media continues to create constant trends over the years and events in each region. These events are called the rear pole. Examine your programming and decide which programs are “tender pools” for your audience.
Create videos from the event to conduct pre-event research. As the expectation of an event increases, more and more people will search for related material. Make videos during the event to cover what’s happening. This is a great way for those fans who can’t attend directly to participate in any way. Create follow-up videos after the event. In the aftermath of the incident, summarize what happened, and analyze the information collected.
Communicate With Your Audience:
Throughout the process try to communicate with your audience, so they can return to your channel. During important events, publish more content to attract more viewers. A regularly updated channel will show your audience that you are well-informed and passionate about the topic.
Tell A Story:
Every video, whether legendary or not, has a story to tell. It should be the beginning, the middle, and the end. This is just as true for skates as it is for gardening lessons.
Divide long videos into several sections, targeting different aspects of the topic included in the video. The material will be easier for people to digest.
These are the frames to be displayed in your video. Use it to redirect your audience to other videos, channels, external sites, etc. You can use annotations to allow people to subscribe to your channel. Add annotations to old videos to redirect your viewers to new videos. Interpretations can also serve as a summary of a long video and to the viewer allows you to go directly to the approval of this video, which is of interest to you.
Break the Routine:
If you have parodied and made a name for yourself, present an episode where you will speak directly to your audience, answer the questions that often come up in the comments, and discuss your content. These video wings will help you connect more with your audience and make the audience realize that they are influencing your work.
Upload Videos to Your Channel:
Upload your videos. Sign in to YouTube and click on the Videos tab. From there on the user page, press the button + Upload Video. Click Select Files to import, so that the video can be selected via the dialog box. YouTube will start converting and loading your videos.
To control who is watching your videos, click Privacy, and select Private from the drop-down menu. You can then add the YouTube username or the address of the people to whom you want to access your video. You can send up to 50 personal invitations for each video. If you want to download videos longer than 15 minutes, you must verify your account with Google.
Create Creative Tags:
Adding tags to your videos allows YouTube users to display them when they search for videos on a particular theme. Make sure your tags match your video, but also use different tags than those used on competing channels. Try defining your tags with a few keywords. For example, instead of associating your video with tags, specify the style of the song: blues, country, freestyle rep, etc. Tag your videos with terms that users can use to find this type of video. Your tags should accurately describe the content of your video.