YouTube's weapon against crude comments Video
YouTube's weapon against crude comments Video Transcript
We're scoring a touchdown against comment trolls average -- and -- you've seen an update. YouTube is hoping to reduce its -- population by offering a way for users to go by their real names. -- -- your YouTube account head on over -- settings click advanced. And you'll be able to start using your Google+ account -- -- -- identity. Before you make the change you can review your past activity. And delete any comments you'd rather not associate with your real name and does -- that enjoy the past time of writing -- commentary increasing like Hispanic. -- -- to hide behind your existing handles. And it -- you switch over you can always switch it back if you change your mind. Videogame publisher electronic arts. Has had a monopoly over -- holding the exclusive rights to create games with it -- and it fell and he deadly but those days may be numbered. Back in two -- eight. EA was sued for making these deals all the big -- and it was argued that. This violated antitrust and consumer protection laws and that it -- Well for years later those lawyers say EA has agreed to a settlement which includes looking -- the exclusive rights to and see deadly games. For at least five years and its settlement still needs to be approved by the court but it's past. It also means anyone who bought an 80 logging could get a refund about two dollars to seven dollars -- game and that's even old gamecube games. In other news is if you bought a new Mac computer on or after June 11 you can get a free upgrade to the mountain -- operating system which is expected to be released this week. For everyone else -- -- -- a twenty dollar download from the Mac App Store. -- -- -- its first earnings report as a public company on Thursday afternoon analysts will be hanging onto every word about its plans for mobile and how I can make more money. And in the latest speculation over the next Apple product hard to keep track of there are so many. One analyst says we should expect iPad me to be revealed September around the same time as the new iPod. There's only a few weeks left -- summer before school starts up so time to get prepared. For the iPad toting college bound you'll -- -- get familiar with some note taking apps like Evernote which lets you add police nose or draw sketches and the paid version allows for larger file upload it -- -- a stylus. And CNET you can buy an extensive back to school gadget roundup to help you find all the devices you need to start your right. That I'll that he doesn't station can be found at cnet.com slash update our state is in New York -- --
Avoid inane comments by YouTube users.
Google launches note-taking service Keep, BlackBerry store hits 100,000 apps, and YouTube crosses major traffic milestone.
Viacom may have found a smoking gun in their billion-dollar case against YouTube, but on the other hand, we speculate YouTube may have a smokinger gun. Also the FTC wants you disclose all that money you've been paid to blog about cleaning products. Or whatever. Even if you just posted on Facebook. You need to make yourself aware of these rules.
On Thursday's edition of the Daily Debrief, CNET News.com's Kara Tsuboi and Dan Farber discuss the latest development in Viacom's copyright infringement lawsuit against YouTube and its parent company, Google. Editor in Chief Farber looks at whether YouTube users' privacy will be threatened as a result of a federal judge's ruling that Google must turn over user data.
At Fall Comdex 2002, ZDNet's David Coursey looks at Microsoft's new note-taking software, OneNote, designed to help computer users better organize their notes through audio, text and digital ink.
Erica Ogg from CNET's Circuit Breaker column is in town from San Francisco and joins us in the studio to chat about the birthplace of Theodore Roosevelt, a YouTube prank gone wrong, YouTube's new Copyright School, and a mail carrier in Oregon that drops off more than the daily newspaper.
MySpace streams mobile video, YouTube cleans up its act, and Zicam launches a mobile application for those who fear the cold and flu season.
YouTube, which boasts one billion unique monthly users, is now exploring paid subscription models. CNET's Sumi Das looks at the arguments for and against charging YouTube viewers for content they've grown accustomed to watching for free.
T-Mobile ditches two-year contracts, LinkedIn changes its search tool, and the Evernote app updates its note-taking tools on Android.
We take a look at a pie-in-the-sky concept for the Android phone of the future, the old school T-Mobile Sidekick may return as an Android handset, and a YouTube series shows how an Android phone could save your job if you find yourself trapped under a vending machine for a month. All of that and more on this week's edition of Android Atlas Weekly.
- YouTube's weapon against crude comments
- EA agrees to give up NCAA football exclusivity
- Bought a Mac after June 10? Get a free upgrade to Mountain Lion
- Facebook preps for earnings close-up as questions abound
- iPad Mini to debut in September, says analyst
- Take better notes on your iPad with these 5 apps
- Make your own stylus in 2 minutes
- CNET's back to school gift guide rounds up late summer tech