They often dictate which style and edition they prefer you use.
Some individuals host their created works on vlogs, which are video blogs. Between March and July 2006, You Tube grew from 30 to 100 million views of videos per day.
More recent developments includes the BBC's i Player, which was released for open beta testing in July 2007.
Su Li Walker, an analyst with the Yankee Group, said that like blogs, which have become an extension of traditional media, video blogs will be a supplement to traditional broadcasting.
Regular entries are typically presented in reverse chronological order and often combine embedded video or a video link with supporting text, images, and metadata.
The culture began with the development of broadband Internet service, and has seen a boom since 2005 when websites for uploading clips first started, including Shockinghumor, You Tube, Google Video, MSN Video and Yahoo! Such video clips often show moments of significance, humour, oddity, or prodigy performance.
Sources for video clips include news, movies, music video and amateur video shot.
They appeared on television shows and concerts, and were also granted a contract by a media company in Beijing for lip-syncing for cash.
An earlier celebrity was David Elsewhere, a talent at popping and liquiding.
2009 saw an increase in the number of corporate e-presenters using green screen technology in an attempt to direct user traffic to profitable areas of web sites, e.g.; a user logs on to a web site and an e-presenter appears, giving fast, concise information and directing users to visit customer testimonials pages, special offers or incentives to either buy or enquire online.
Adding such human touches gives users confidence in the web site and company, increasing their trust in their brand and turns visits into inquiries.