At the point when somebody encroaches on copyright — regardless of whether it's somebody doing it to you or you doing it to another person — there will be ramifications or what do we call it as consequences. YouTube treats the breach appropriately and will bring down the encroaching video. It likewise punishes the guilty party with a penalty. What's more, as in baseball, on the off chance that you take three strikes, you're are out there! YouTube boots you and your channel in the event that it gets to this point.

FIVE THINGS TO REMEMBER ABOUT YOUTUBE COPYRIGHTS

1. WHO IS THE COPYRIGHT OWNER?

 It is simple and easy to know that if you are the creator of the video, you own the copyright and if someone else has made a video the copyright belongs to that person and if you want to upload their video on your channel better have permission to do so.

2. ATTRIBUTION DOES NOT ABSOLVE COPYRIGHT VIOLATION

Some people take others' work and guarantee it as their own, and that is outright encroachment. Yet, it's no less of an offense when you utilize substance and afterward add a line saying, "Made by so-and-so." It's as yet a penetrate that can procure a strike and block the video.

On the off chance that you use another person's work in your video without that individual's consent, it doesn't make it less of an offense since you give the individual credit. You're as yet in infringement on the grounds that crediting the maker doesn't clear you if don't get authorization.

3. BE AWARE OF THE CONSEQUENCES

YouTube views copyright issues appropriately — and it blocks or brings down any video that encroaches on copyright. Two things can occur, and however they sound comparative, they're totally extraordinary:

•Takedown notice: If somebody sees content, they've made being utilized without their authorization, they can send YouTube a complaint. On the off chance that it's a penetrate, YouTube brings down the video.

•Content ID match: Content ID is a framework YouTube uses to naturally coordinate with content that disregards copyright against the large numbers of recordings transferred each month to the site. For Content ID to work appropriately, copyright proprietors need to transfer so-called reference documents — unique adaptations of their work that demonstrate they own the rights.

4. PROFIT MOTIVE IS IRRELEVANT

If you upload someone else video and your attitude is like you don’t want to make any money out of it and it's just for the entertainment purpose, still remember you will be accused of copyright infringement.

Regardless of whether you plan to bring in money from the video or you just need to impart your show-stopper to the world, it actually doesn't imply that you can disregard intellectual property law.

5. THOUGH COPYRIGHT IS NOT FOREVER BUT STILL ENOUGH FOR YOUTUBE

Copyright goes on for a very long time around 75 years past the demise of the creator; after that point, the protected substance enters the public area. At the point when that occurs, the substance is not, at this point secured by licensed innovation laws, and anybody can utilize it without consent. Obviously, for some individuals on YouTube, that substance isn't accessible to use without consent until we close to the next century.