1000 years (and counting)
It is reported that over 72 hours of video are uploaded on YouTube every minute, but that is not the same as 4 billion hours of actual video watched a month. With the 72 hours of video uploaded multiplying it by each day would be a total of 1,440 hours a day totaling to 43,200 hours of video uploaded in a 30 day period.
about 700 days (without stoping)
I highly doubt it, but if there was, they would probably make the video for 18 and over.
A person may use DailyMotion instead of YouTube if they lack access to YouTube, or have been blocked from using it. Another reason is that the person uses DailyMotion to find a video on a topic which is not on YouTube.
Nope, in most cases, videos of stunts (including some dangerous stunts), will still be allowed on YouTube as it does not violate a Community Guideline of YouTube. In some cases though, a stunt video will be removed due to copyright issues or because something bad happened in the video that would make it violate the YouTube community guidelines.
Believe it or not, every minute two days worth of video is uploaded to Youtube. There were 13 million hours of video uploaded to Youtube in just 2010! That's about 1,500 years! There are thousands of years of video on Youtube. It would take you many lifetimes to watch every single video on Youtube.
Vanessa Hudgen's music video for Booty Poppin' Dance can be located on YouTube, Yahoo, Crushable, and Teen. The best place to watch it would be YouTube, as the quality is higher there.
Kraftwerk's has a channel on Youtube. You can go directly to their channel and then select which video you would like to watch by scrolling down the page.
Go to Youtube and watch "If Video Games Were Real" by smosh.
The best place for one to watch a video of a happy dance would be on the YouTube website, where they have a total of 3,600,000 results for that specific type of video.
If you manage to find a full version of the movie on YouTube, then you can play the video to watch the movie. However, beause it is a copyrighted material, I would imagine that it would not last long on YouTube because the owner of any part of the video, whether it be audio or visual parts of the movie, will be able to send a takedown notice alerting YouTube of copyright infringement. If a video is infringing someone's copyright and somebody claims it to be their property, then the video can be taken down.
Infinite. There are approximately 48 hours of video uploaded every 60 seconds, so even if you never ate, slept, or went to the bathroom, no single human could ever watch every video on Youtube (assuming you watched one at a time, of course). You would need to watch approximately 576 movies at a time, in parallel, just to keep up with the pace of video being uploaded, and even then, you would make no progress towards catching up.
The best place to watch "Take On Me" by Ah Ha is YouTube. Searching "Take On Me Official video" would find multiple authentic videos on YouTube. An alternate site to watch the music video is DailyMotion.
There are many places where one would be able to watch the music video for "We've Only Just Begun" by the Carpenters. One would be able to watch this music video on sites such as YouTube.
As Youtube's reason to exist is to host and distribute video clips, this would appear to be a very unlikely course of action at any time.
One can watch the Uncle Kracker video "Follow Me" through several different websites such as MTV, Slack Time, and CMT. The best website to watch this video would likely be YouTube.
You don't, that's why it's called a private video. But then again, why would someone make a video and put it on YouTube if they DIDN'T want someone to watch it? They're the stupid ones.