Darryl Learie created a 3D kite aerial video on YouTube that lasted 27 minutes, 24.00 seconds. The actual 3D movie was created using 2 cameras aboard a delta kite. It starts at 01:36 minute in and the production ends at 29:12 minutes.
Darryl L. uploaded a slideshow on YouTube that runs 30 frames per second, with each frame being a different picture.
Naader Reda ate a 6.75-pound can of ravioli for a YouTube video in five minutes, 24.00 seconds.
WARNING: Speed eating can be extremely dangerous. Please do not attempt this record unless you are above the age of 18 and trained as a professional eater. We will not accept submissions in this category from minors.
Jon Gardner’s video received only four views after being on YouTube for over two years.
Darryl Learie received an anonymous $35 donation to his non-commercial
Naader Reda unboxed and sampled a five-pound Hershey's candy bar. He set the record to celebrate having a million YouTube views of his YouTube channel.
WARNING: Speed eating can be extremely dangerous. Please do not attempt this record unless you are above the age of 18 and trained as a professional speed eater. We will not accept submissions in this category from minors.
Darryl Learie made a slide show containing 9,591 high-definition pictures. It was uploaded to YouTube and lasted over two hours.
Andrew Gilliam and his friend Stephen watched a single YouTube video for
10 hours. See entire video here.
Jonathan uploaded a video of himself playing the saxophone on YouTube. The video lasts for 3,105.90 minutes (51 hours, 45 minutes and 54.00 seconds).
This record was set as part of Prius Records, a two-day event
streamed live on the Internet. In a 48-hour period, URDB officials
adjudicated 200 Prius-related world records. This was the most records
ever documented in a 48-hour window, a world record in and of itself.
The event took place in Los Angeles, California on March 30th and 31st,
2011. See all the records set at the event here.
Jonathan Harchick uploaded a video to YouTube that is 596 hours, 31 minutes and 21 seconds in length.
Earnest Pettie from YouTube Nation commented "First" on 13 YouTube videos in 35 seconds while rollerblading.
Darryl Learie successfully uploaded a video with 18 seperate annotations each leading to a YouTube video during his interview with Dan Rollman.
Naader Reda and Von7animefreak ate a total of 50 bags of chips for a YouTube video.
WARNING: Speed eating can be extremely dangerous. Please do not attempt this record unless you are above the age of 18 or trained as a professional speed eater. We will not accept speed eating submissions from minors.
Dylan Moloney watched five Disney music videos on YouTube.
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