YouTube is a Google subsidiary. Chad Hurley, Steve Chen and Jawed Karim, who were former PayPal employees, originally founded YouTube in 2005. In 2006, Google bought the video-sharing site for $1.65 billion.
The pairing code to connect YouTube.com to a TV is available on youtube.com/pair. The user must have the YouTube app installed on a TV, a streaming media device or a game console to use the pairing code.
To access live satellite TV from your PC, subscribe to a satellite TV provider, and use your exclusive account to access your provider's live TV website or application. You need a subscription to a satellite TV provider, any additional required viewing equipment, a desktop PC and an Internet connect
YouTube offers free movies on its verified movies channel. YouTube created the channel in 2005, and it has over 18.5 million subscribers, as of September 2015. The channel offers free movies in a variety of genres, including comedy, drama, family, romance and world cinema.
Not all videos on YouTube are free. User-generated content is generally free to watch, but there is a fee to watch some videos on the website; many movies and television shows can be streamed on the site for a price.
As of 2015, some musicals available on YouTube include "Harry Potter in 99 Seconds" and "Side Effects." "The Wizard of Ahhhs," "Cinderonce," "Hipster Disney Princess- The Musical" and "Burning Man: The Musical" are musicals also available on YouTube.
An activation code is needed to watch YouTube on a smart TV. The YouTube app is also necessary.
Steve Chen, Chad Hurley and Jawed Karim founded YouTube on Feb. 14, 2005. YouTube is a free video-sharing site that allows registered users to upload and share videos with others. In November 2006, Google purchased YouTube for $1.65 billion.
You can connect a phone, netbook or laptop to your TV or games console to watch videos by using a pairing code. The TV must have the YouTube app installed.
As of 2015, there is no definitive legal answer as to whether watching full episodes of TV shows on YouTube is illegal, according to FindLaw. However, those who post TV episodes to YouTube are violating the copyright of the episode and are breaking the law in doing so.