By Mark Bolek, EditorAtLiveIn this article we’re covering the basics of writing a video editor for YouTube.
First, the basic concept: YouTube videos are usually tagged with an “id” (or a keyword) that identifies a specific video.
The “id”, or “keyword”, is then assigned to a specific “channel”.
A channel has a “title” and a “description” section, as well as a “rating” and “playcount”.
In addition, a “thumbnail” of a video is embedded at the end of each video.
This “title”, “description”, and “rating”, along with other tags, determine what sort of content can be made available to the user.
The rating and playcount, as we’ll see in a moment, are key to the YouTube experience, and are used to determine which videos can be watched by users.
YouTube tags, like most media, have a limited number of possible titles and descriptions, so if a video has more than one title and description, you can’t just search for the one you want and be done with it.
To find the appropriate title and/or description, however, you have to use the “thumb” feature.
When you click on a thumbnail, a new window pops up that contains all the available information about the video.
If you’re not familiar with YouTube thumbnails, they’re small icons with an outline of the video title and a list of thumbnails.
Clicking on the thumbnail will reveal a dropdown list of all the videos in that thumbnail, along with the title, description, and ratings.
A click on the video thumbnail will take you to the video’s page where you can search for an “edit” button.
The first thing you’ll notice about an edit button is that it can be dragged up and down to change the thumbnail’s position.
If you click the “Edit” button, the thumbnail icon will shift from a solid gray to a translucent green.
The next time you click it, it’ll take you back to the original thumbnail and you can start editing the video again.
The thumbnail icon may also shift up or down.
You can also drag the thumbnail down to a different position, if you prefer.
Finally, you may drag it back up to an existing position if you want to move the thumbnail back.
Once you’ve made changes to the thumbnail, you’ll need to change it back to its original position.
This will usually require clicking on the “Reset” button (see image below), then resizing the thumbnail by dragging it out of the viewport.
If the thumbnail has been resized by dragging out, the thumbnails thumbnail will stay the same size.
If it’s enlarged by dragging the thumbnail in, the new thumbnail will be smaller.
The original thumbnail will disappear from view.
After you’ve changed the thumbnail to its previous size, you should be able to go back to that thumbnail in the edit view.
The “Preview” button lets you preview the video you’re editing.
It shows the video in a “more” or “smaller” version.
Click on the preview thumbnail to go to the full version of the YouTube video.
When you’re ready to begin editing, simply click on “OK” when you see the preview, then click on either the title or description in the list that appears.
You’ll now see a thumbnail preview of the preview video, and you should see the video preview with the same thumbnail you saw in the “More” or smaller thumbnail.
The preview is also the one that shows you the full video.
To quickly jump to a particular video, you’re just like any other YouTube video:You can also right-click the preview and select “Open in new tab.”
You can then “Play the preview,” which will bring up a new YouTube video preview window.
In the preview window, you see two different thumbnail previews for each thumbnail, which you can change to the preview you want, or to the current thumbnail you’re currently viewing.
The preview window will keep changing the thumbnail preview as you watch the video, but you can see that the thumbnail is always the same in the preview.
If the thumbnail you’ve selected doesn’t look like the thumbnail that will appear in the video after you click OK, then you’ve already edited the thumbnail.
You can preview any number of videos in the current video preview.
This preview window is used to ensure you don’t accidentally accidentally miss out on something important, so make sure to click “Play” when the preview finishes.
When the video is finished, click on it and then the preview will change back to normal.
You may notice that the preview doesn’t show you any more thumbnail previews after you finish watching a video.
You may want to check back later to see which ones you’ve missed.
You could also open the YouTube app, click the YouTube icon in the top right of the app, and then click “Show