YouTube Content Ownership Assessment Answers 2019

Recommended for channel managers, business operations managers, and digital rights and legal content managers. You acquire skills related to the use of the content manager, copyright, channel analytics and claims.

YouTube Content Ownership Assessment Answers

YouTube Content Ownership Assessment Exam Details:

  • Step 1:  Come on! Start your YouTube Content Ownership Assessment on the official website.
  • Step 2: ¿Are you ready? You can start your exam right now.
  • Step 3: Copy the question (Ctrl+C) from the exam and presh Ctrl+F in this page for paste the question and get the correct answer.



You notice someone has uploaded a video to YouTube that you own. What’s required if you wish to request a copyright takedown?

  • Your attorney must submit a formal request to a court.
  • Anyone can flag a video, and a copyright takedown notice will be sent to the person who uploaded the video.
  • As the copyright owner or authorized agent, you must submit a fully completed notification of copyright infringement.
  • Person who uploaded the video must admit to using copyrighted material.

You see a video on YouTube that includes short clips from a copyrighted work. How can you evaluate whether fair use (or fair dealing) applies?

  • Compare the video to other ones on the uploader’s channel.
  • Submit the video to the automated system for evaluation.
  • Consider the criteria for fair use (or fair dealing), including whether the video is a parody or critique with social value.
  • Calculate the percentage of copyrighted content to make sure it’s less than 25%.

When is copyright attached to a creative work?

  • When the creative work is registered with the international copyright office
  • After the creative work is communicated to another party by any means
  • As soon as the creative work is fixed in a tangible medium of expression
  • After it has been approved by a local copyright attorney

When two partners each add worldwide ownership to a non-music asset, with Monetize policies, what happens to that asset?

  • Only the partner that initially added ownership to the asset will receive the worldwide revenue.
  • Only the partner that most recently added ownership will receive the worldwide revenue.
  • Asset will monetize on behalf of both partners. Revenue will be equally split.
  • Asset will go into a state of conflict. Both partners’ monetization policies will not apply in the overlapping territories.

Which accurately describes how copyright applies to a cover song?

  • When performing a cover song, you still need to be sure that you have the permission of the songwriter or composer.
  • This is protected by fair use, so you don’t need permission from the original content creator.
  • A cover song is considered a transformative work, so you don’t need permission from the original content creator.
  • You may want to change some of the lyrics in your cover song, so you would avoid copyright issues.

What is a claim?

  • A container for information about a piece of intellectual property
  • Policy that enables monetization for all videos
  • Link between a video uploaded to YouTube and an asset
  • A legal process to prove ownership of intellectual property

What is the benefit of a default usage policy?

  • When you have no match policy, your default usage policy is applied as the match policy.
  • YouTube applies the default usage policy to videos that users upload to their channels, which produces better Content ID matches.
  • YouTube applies the default usage policy to videos that you upload to your channels, which speeds up the setup process.
  • If you don’t select a default policy, YouTube uses the predefined policy Block Everywhere.

Two partners have a reference overlap. What happens if the second partner to deliver the reference file selects “Assert Exclusive Rights”?

  • The first partner will immediately lose claims on the content and should remove the overlapping portion from their reference.
  • User videos that match only the excluded portion will be claimed by both partners, but excluded from the other partner’s list of claims.
  • User videos that match only the excluded portion will be given to the second partner who selected “Assert Exclusive Rights”.
  • The first partner will be asked to review the overlap, and either assert exclusive rights or exclude the overlapping segment from their reference.

How does copyright apply to a cover song?

  • Is considered a reproduction and permission may be needed from the original content creator before it is used.
  • Copyright does not apply since the cover song is not fixed.
  • Is considered a collective work and it’s unnecessary to request permission from the content creator.
  • Copyright applies to new music videos but not audio recordings of covers.

How does copyright apply to a movie review video?

  • May be considered fair use (or fair dealing) to use a very short movie clip to support commentary about the plot or characters.
  • Allows a review to add as many pieces of footage from the movie if it’s listed as a movie review.
  • Video footage may be used as long as the sound is disabled.
  • Prevents any footage from being shown without written consent from the actors who have dialogue.

A partner chooses to reinstate a Content ID claim after it has been disputed by a user. The user appeals the reinstatement of the claim. What happens next?

  • The user and partner must mediate the claim outside of the automated Content ID system.
  • The partner must decide whether to release the claim or issue a legal takedown notice.
  • The partner can choose to reinstate the claim again to assert their rights.
  • The user automatically receives permission to use the video.

A partner hosts a YouTube talk show called “Cat Chat.” One episode consists of the host’s 10-minute interview with a veterinarian, followed by a 5-minute reel of viral cat videos that were uploaded to YouTube by other users. The partner obtained a commercial use license from the uploaders to use their cat videos on “Cat Chat.” The “Cat Chat” host now wishes to use Content ID to monetize clips from the show. The partner should…

  • Not upload the video as a reference file at all, because it contains third-party content.
  • Not upload the video as a reference file at all, because interview footage is not copyrightable.
  • Upload only the 10-minute interview as a reference file, because the partner does not own the viral videos exclusively.
  • Upload the entire episode as a reference file, because she has a license to use the viral cat videos.

A partner owns the rights to a video in Spain, but not other regions. They upload the video to their YouTube channel, but aren’t sure what settings to apply. What would you recommend they do?

  • Don’t assign ownership until the partner has secured worldwide rights.
  • Set ownership on the asset to all countries. Set a match policy of block outside of Spain
  • Set ownership on the asset to Spain, and set block outside ownership on the claim.
  • Set ownership on the asset to Spain only.

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