“Money is the nerve of war,” explains why Joueur du Grenier has not left YouTube
news culture “Money is the nerve of war,” explains why Joueur du Grenier has not left YouTube
YouTube is in the news right now as it faces an overall decline in views, restrictions on videographers, and the explosion of apps like TikTok. As a result, many viewers are wondering why videographers who complain about the situation remain on the platform.
- What about YouTube?
- Why not look elsewhere? Attic Player Answers
What about YouTube?
For a very long time, YouTube was the platform that could have been hoping to make a living from the videos we make. With the power of Google to back up the infrastructure and tools available to videographers, YouTube was a must. But the platform evolves very regularly and is not it’s not always easy to know why a video isn’t working as it shouldwhy it is no longer a part of trends, why certain pieces are censored while others of the same genre are not.
Last October, history popularizer Nota Bene noted a significant drop in views without being able to explain. An observation made by other YouTubers over the months, while some viewers noted There are increasingly intrusive adsNot necessarily included by videographers. Fortunately, a number of YouTubers have diversified their activities, Twitch, Instagram by investing, TikTok can still own Snapchat, MYM and OnlyFans. Despite everything, many subscribers are surprised If youtube has become so restrictive why don’t videographers switch platforms and gazes fall apart.
Why not look elsewhere? Attic Player Answers
In late November, Frédéric Molas, aka Joueur du Grenier, revealed that views of his secondary channel Bazar du Grenier had been recorded. almost 50% drop in views over the last two/three years. He was already asked about the possibility of leaving YouTube, and he replied that he already is is far from simple, both technical and financial. With the recent criticisms and recent issues raised, he wanted to do just that answer a series of questions Retweeted on Twitter.
I keep seeing the same clichés that pop up every time there’s a new problem with Youtube. I answer quickly.
— Attic Player (@Frederic_Molas) January 13, 2023
First, he talked about the creation of his own platform. For Joueur du Grenier and his teams, it’s quite simple impossible. If he wanted to do it, he should have pay for servers that can handle heavy loadsfinancially “unavailable”. As for alternatives, he recalls the case of Dailymotion, which for some time fought with YouTube, which had to be completely crushed by the power of YouTube and Google. According to him, Between the interface, the navigation, and the very intrusive ads, it’s impossible. Generally, a community issue that is highly related to a particular platform is then addressed and accompanied main topic, money :
Why don’t you go to (insert site here)? Because don’t make money. And yes money is the nerve of war, like everything else. the crowd is on youtube, not ruTube, odyssey or god knows what other platform. (…)
Apart from the sums generated by the views, there are the issue of sponsors. As with Twitch or other platforms, YouTubers regularly produce sponsored content, often embedded and edited at the beginning of the video, which allows for independent income. But JdG explains that the sponsor will definitely be there less inclined to fund content only if available on the generating platform “80% fewer views”.
He remembers very pragmatically that he is in business, has expenses to pay, salaries to pay, etc “be less adventurous.” Among the many frequently asked questions, there is a question of direct interest the weight of videographers in front of YouTube. Will conditions improve if videographers leave en masse? No answer for Frédéric Molas:
They don’t care. Creators’ content is a completely anecdotal portion of YouTube views. Youtube views are TREEEEES away from watching music videos.
So, everything is broken or vice versa, everything is good. For one of the oldest French-language videographers on the Google platform, There are several solutions available for content creators. Videographers can adapt, others will use crowdfunding or rely more on sponsors to avoid being dependent on monetization. For him it is above all a balance to be found between what the platform wants, diversifying revenue streams and making sure the video gets enough views to cash out sponsors’ checkbook.