YouTube for iOS and Android is testing with speed definition definitions

If you have a Game group idea, YouTube for Android and iOS is testing speed definitions. Following a trial period with YouTube Premium subscribers, definitions are now available for everyone on mobile – iOS and Android – as announced by the @TeamYouTube Twitter account: To get started, follow the same steps as during the first preview session for subscribers Ere. The “translate” option under most definitions translates text into your local language, depending on your location and previous movies. This should mean that if you watch many videos in a given language, the application will convert to that language.

You can learn more about how this works on dedicated YouTube Support pages for a commentary feature. More than 100 languages ​​including Spanish, Portuguese, German, French, Russian, Mandarin, English (obviously), and many, many more. The option is part of the regular YouTube Trials that give Premium subscribers the chance to try out the possible features before the extended rotation on the platform. You need to log in to access the true YouTube commentary or “Translate” rotation within the video comment section, and restart the application should be enough to get the feature to start working normally (h / t Android Police).

When the translation is alive on your iOS or Android device, as long as YouTube discovers that the definition is in a different language to the default device / app settings, then “Translate” with the Google Translate icon will appear under strange text. Manually converting it to your local language, and changing it is as easy as clicking “View original”: Tap the ‘Translate’ button on answers written in languages ​​you do not understand. You can always change to the original language by tapping ‘View original’.

Right now, I can’t really say with certainty how good these YouTube commentaries are, but they seem more to the mark at times – especially the given video space. That said, we all know how many commentary sections my YouTube site can be without an interpreter, so maybe we’ve created some awful answers for years. You can give feedback using the final questionnaire if you think the feature is not as good as it should be. If you want to try the YouTube commentary for yourself and you are already a Premium subscriber, then you can sign up here. It is also worth noting that it is only available until September 9th.

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