YouTube for Beginners: How to Set up Your Channel - Search Engine Journal

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YouTube for Beginners: How to Set up Your Channel - Search Engine JournalYouTube for Beginners: How to Set up Your Channel - Search Engine JournalPosted: 21 Feb 2020 06:43 AM PSTADVERTISEMENT YouTube single-handedly changed the way that we consume content.We've all heard of the hundreds of hours of content uploaded each day on YouTube, and the billions of hours watched every month, and it being the world's second-largest search engine.Other video platforms have tried to follow suit but pale in comparison to the mighty YouTube content engine.Many have built careers off of vlogging and made millions. This phenomenon is simply in response to user behavior.The more people consume content on YouTube, the more advertisers pay to put their messages there, and the more influencers (even micro ones) make money.And while the golden days of YouTube money-making have somewhat passed, the opportunity for individuals and brands to effectively market themselves on the platform is still very r…

Tulsi Gabbard was the most searched candidate on Google after the Democratic debate in Miami - USA TODAY

Tulsi Gabbard was the most searched candidate on Google after the Democratic debate in Miami - USA TODAY


Tulsi Gabbard was the most searched candidate on Google after the Democratic debate in Miami - USA TODAY

Posted: 27 Jun 2019 12:00 AM PDT

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Who won the Democratic debate remains to be seen, but here are some of the best moments from the first ten contenders to take the stage. USA TODAY

WASHINGTON – As political pundits scramble to compile their subjective takes on the winners and losers from Wednesday night's Democratic debate in Miami, Hawaii Rep. Tulsi Gabbard emerged as the clear winner by one objective standard: she got the most Google searches after the debate. 

According to Google Trends, Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren was the most searched candidate heading into the debate, followed by New Jersey Sen. Cory Booker, former Texas Rep. Beto O'Rourke and then Gabbard. After the debate, Gabbard vaulted into first, while Booker held onto the second spot and Warren fell to third. 

Google Trends found that Booker was the most searched during the debate, while Gabbard was second, O'Rourke was third and Warren fell to fifth. 

First night of Democratic debate: Who were the winners and losers

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The search site also found that interest in former Housing and Urban Development Secretary spiked 2,400 percent after debate began. Searches for "English to Spanish translation" spiked 300 percent during the debate in which three candidates delivered lines in Spanish. 

Of course, trending on Google doesn't necessarily mean people are searching for the candidates' names for positive reasons. But, in a field of 24 candidates, standing out from the crowd is a major aim of their campaigns. 

Health care and immigration were the top two searched issues during the debate, according to Google Trends. 

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