Before you get to the answers below here are some things you should know about the exam.
Exam Name – YouTube Asset Monetization Assessment.
Total Questions and Time Limit – 47 Questions with a time limit of 120 minutes.
Exam Format and Passing Score – Multiple Choice and Passing score is 80%
(A) Revenue earned by assets.
(B) Number of user-uploaded videos.
(C) Audience demographics.
(D) Rate of new channel subscribers.
(A) If the Asset report shows that revenue has decreased sharply for a specific asset.
(B) If the Asset Conflict report shows that an asset is in conflict in one or more territories.
(C) If the Claims report shows that a video claimed by one of your tracked assets was uploaded by a channel that isn’t your partner.
(D) If the number of channel page owned views on the Video Claims report is less than the total owned views, you may be losing revenue.
(A) A slight decline in claims after 6 months
(B) Claims from multiple territories
(C) A large number of disputed claims
(D) An invalid reference in your Issues queue
(A) This may happen when an upload policy is inadvertently set to “null.”
(B) Some reports might display old data for previously-claimed assets.
(C) To confirm the veracity of a partner’s AdSense account details.
(D) Revenue for shared assets may be split evenly between parties.
(A) A downloadable report that contains information on how assets are performing over time relative to one another.
(B) In YouTube Analytics, it contains information on how different ad types are performing over time relative to one another.
(C) In YouTube Analytics, it contains information on the three major revenue streams for all content types.
(D) A downloadable report that contains information on how different ad types are performing over time relative to one another.
(A) Monetize if user video match amount is between 3:30 and 3:45.
(B) Monetize if user video match amount is less than 4:00.
(C) Block if user video match amount is greater than 0:15.
(D) Monetize if user video match amount is greater than 8:00.
(A) A conflict occurs when another party says they own your asset; a claim occurs when they publish a video containing your asset.
(B) A claim occurs when another party says they own your asset; a conflict occurs when they publish a video containing your asset.
(C) A conflict is when two content owners upload very similar reference files; a claim is how you associate references with assets.
(D) A claim is when two content owners upload very similar reference files; a conflict happens if references aren’t connected to assets.
(A) The partner may receive a Community Guidelines strike.
(B) The partner may lose revenue from this asset until the conflict is resolved.
(C) The partner may have to remove the asset.
(D) The partner may not be able to create new assets.
(A) Go to the Asset report, then sort by match policy.
(B) Go to the Video report, then sort by Ads enabled.
(C) Go to the Demographics report, then sort by match policy.
(D) Go to the Demographics report, then sort by Asset.
(A) YouTube will apportion the correct percentage of revenue to each owner.
(B) This won’t happen; assets can’t be owned by multiple parties.
(C) A third party manager will pay out each owner based on asset performance.
(D) The owner with the largest percentage of the asset is responsible for manually splitting the revenue.
(A) Partner termination
(B) $150,000 fine
(C) No consequences
(D) Copyright strikes
(A) YouTube applies no policy, unless the policy is Block.
(B) All asset owners must set the same policy worldwide.
(C) Asset owners decide which policy should be prioritized.
(D) YouTube only applies your policy in your ownership territories.
(A) Content ID generates a unique claim for each asset owner.
(B) This produces a claim conflict, which owners must resolve.
(C) There can only be one claim per asset for each user video.
(D) An asset can have up to 5 claims against a single video.
(A) Check the Ads Revenue Asset report.
(B) Check the Asset report.
(C) Check the revenue report.
(D) Check the Demographics report.
(A) When specified by a custom policy provided by the partner
(B) When matches are audiovisual
(C) When assets have more than one owner
(D) When users dispute or appeal a claim on an uploaded video
(A) You cannot issue a DMCA takedown on user videos.
(B) Other content owners will have their match policies suspended.
(C) Any claimed videos will be blocked automatically.
(D) Your desired match policy may not be applied to claimed user videos.
(A) The claim is released for both Partner A and Partner B.
(B) The claim is routed to Partner B to confirm the release.
(C) Partner A’s ownership is removed from the asset.
(D) Partner A’s policy is removed, but Partner B’s policy remains active.
Q.19 – A user uploads a mashup video with scenes from two different movies. You own one movie in the U.S. and your match policy is Monetize. The partner who owns the other movie in the U.S. also has a match policy of Monetize. What policy is applied in the U.S.?
(B) No policy
(A) YouTube applies the most restrictive policy on potential claims
(B) Your policy gets applied automatically after 30 days
(C) Manual reviews must specify a condition for viewer location
(D) Your policy won’t be applied until the claim is made active
(A) YouTube always applies the Track policy to the claimed video
(B) YouTube applies no policy to the claimed video
(C) YouTube applies the least restrictive policy to the claimed video
(D) YouTube applies the most restrictive policy to the claimed video
Q.22 – A user video is claimed by one asset with a policy of Monetize worldwide and claimed separately by another asset with a policy of Block worldwide. If both partners own their respective assets worldwide, what is the applied policy?
(A) Monetize worldwide
(B) No policy
(C) Block worldwide
(D) Track worldwide
(A) Reportable, net revenue from ad sales at the channel and video level.
(B) How ad types are performing over time relative to one another.
(C) Playback-based RPMs at the channel and video level.
(D) How ad revenue is performing relative to other revenue streams.
Q.24 – An asset is owned by Partner A in Canada and Partner B in Mexico. Partner A has a match policy of Monetize worldwide. Partner B also has a match policy of Monetize worldwide. When user videos are matched and claimed against this asset, which partner earns the revenue?
(A) Revenue is paid to the the partner who uploaded the reference file
(B) Partner A earns for Canada, Partner B earns for Mexico
(C) Not enough information to determine
(D) Revenue is paid to the original owner of the asset
Q.25 – Partner A set their ownership of an asset in Japan and Partner B set their ownership of the same asset in Korea. Partner A has a match policy of Monetize worldwide. Partner B has a match policy of Track worldwide. If a user video is matched and claimed against this asset, what is the applied policy?
(A) Monetize in Japan and Korea
(B) Monetize in Japan, Track in Korea
(C) Track in Japan and Korea
(D) No policy
Q.26 – A user video is claimed by two different assets. One asset has ownership in Canada and a match policy of Monetize worldwide. The other asset has ownership worldwide and a match policy of Monetize worldwide. What policy is applied?
(A) Track in Canada, Monetize everywhere else
(B) Monetize worldwide
(C) Monetize in Canada, Track everywhere else
(D) Track worldwide
(A) Block views from any mobile devices
(B) Set viewing restrictions in your asset metadata
(C) Remove Indonesia from your asset ownership
(D) Add policy to Block if viewer location is Indonesia
Q.28 – Partner A set their ownership of a web asset in U.S. and Canada, and Partner B set their ownership of the same asset in U.S. and Mexico. Partner A has a match policy of Track worldwide. Partner B has a match policy of Block worldwide. What is the result?
(A) Block in U.S., Canada, and Mexico
(B) Track in Canada, Block in U.S. and Mexico
(C) Track in U.S. and Canada, Block in Mexico
(D) Track in U.S., Canada, and Mexico
Q.29 – In reviewing your disputed claims, you realize you uploaded a 10-minute reference file of your news program that contains a 1-minute clip from a third party. How can you fix this, if the claim results from the embedded clip?
(A) Reinstate claim.
(B) Release claim, but don’t exclude the segment from your reference.
(C) Release claim, and exclude the segment from your reference.
(D) Deactivate the reference file to prevent future Content ID matches.
(A) YouTube holds the revenue until one partner releases its claim.
(B) The partner who reviews the claim first would receive the revenue.
(C) You each receive 50% revenue.
(D) The revenue flows to the partner with the longer reference match.
(A) Look at a random sampling of last month’s claims and release invalid claims
(B) Sort assets by number of claims and review assets with the most claims
(C) Download the Claims report and investigate only the inactive claims
(D) No action is necessary, since it’s only a warning
(A) To identify potential loss of revenue.
(B) To assert legal protections.
(C) The prevent copyright infringement.
(D) To prevent unauthorized parodies.
(A) Monetize if user video match amount is smaller than 100%.
(B) Monetize if user video match amount is smaller than 2:00, Block if user video match amount is greater than 2:00.
(C) Block if user video match amount is equal to 100%.
(D) Monetize if user video match amount is equal to 2:00.
(A) They are pending for 30 days, then automatically become active.
(B) They appear in your Potential Claims ToDo queue.
(C) They are routed to a Partner Manager for approval.
(D) They are converted to a Block policy after 30 days if not reviewed.
(A) To compare the revenue potential of two different channels you manage.
(B) To identify third parties claiming ownership of your assets.
(C) To determine the reach and revenue potential of your assets.
(D) To compare your claimed assets against competitors’.
(A) Create an asset campaign
(B) Sort assets by active claims to help prioritize
(C) Examine your disputed and appealed claims
(D) Use filters to identify patterns in bad claims
(A) Video report.
(B) Ads Revenue reports.
(C) Demographics report.
(D) Audience retention report.
(A) Consult the Revenue report in Analytics.
(B) Add up the totals from your Revenue, Transaction, and Subscription reports.
(C) Add up the totals from your Ad Rates, Transaction, and Subscription reports.
(D) Consult the Ad rates report in Analytics.
(A) Clean up mistaken claims that may impact creators or other content owners
(B) Remove inactive claims from the claims list
(C) Compare ad rates from different sources
(D) Calculate total revenue from ads, transactions, and subscriptions
(A) Original content
(B) Acoustic music
(C) Dubbed content
(D) Public domain
(A) Your partner manager will contact you to resolve it
(B) The asset won’t be used for Content ID matching
(C) You won’t have access to YouTube Analytics for this asset
(D) Active monetization claims may be postponed
Q.42 – You hold the rights to a 15-minute celebrity interview. You’re fine if fans upload a clip, provided that their video also contains other content longer than your clip. What custom policy would achieve this goal?
(A) Block if user video match amount >90%, Monetize if user video match amount <90%.
(B) Block if user video match amount >50%, Monetize if user video match amount <50%.
(C) Block if user video match amount is >10%, Monetize if user video match amount <10%.
(D) Block if user video match amount =50%.
(A) YouTube removes the video.
(B) The other content owners are notified of a pending takedown.
(C) The video is blocked for that content owner’s territories of ownership.
(D) The uploader has 30 days to respond to the takedown request.
(A) Audio match amount
(B) Reference match amount only
(C) User video match amount and reference match amount
(D) User video match amount only
Q.45 – An asset is owned by Partner A in Canada and Partner B everywhere except Canada. Partner A has a match policy of Monetize worldwide. Partner B has a match policy of Block everywhere except Canada. If a user video is matched and claimed against this asset, what is the applied policy?
(A) Track in Canada, Block everywhere else
(B) Monetize in Canada, Block everywhere else
(C) Monetize worldwide
(D) Block worldwide
(A) Only Partner A sees the claim.
(B) Not enough information to determine
(C) Only Partner B sees the claim.
(D) Both Partner A and Partner B see the claim.
(A) Monetize short fan-uploaded clips, but block longer clips
(B) Monetize viral videos for 30 days
(C) Monetize cover songs, but block parody songs
(D) Issue takedown for any videos uploaded from China
(A) Content creators who collaborate with other channels.
(B) Content creators who are members of a network, or working with organization that manage their revenue.
(C) Channel managers who participate in brand collaborations.
(D) Only enterprise-level content creators.
(A) The video could be claimed by another owner.
(B) The video could be in conflict.
(C) The views might be coming from different devices or countries.
(D) The video could be claimed by multiple assets.
(A) Including paid product placements in your video content
(B) Ignoring pending claims in your ToDo queue for 1 week
(C) Uploading reference files via spreadsheet templates
(D) Claiming user reuploads of advertiser commercials that are embedded within your broadcast reference
(A) To update your match policy based on the other claims
(B) To determine if any other assets affect the applied policy
(C) To see which claim originated first
(D) To get contact information for the other asset owners
(A) In YouTube Analytics, it contains information on the three major revenue streams for all content types.
(B) A downloadable report that contains information on how different ad types are performing over time relative to one another.
(C) In YouTube Analytics, it contains information on how different ad types are performing over time relative to one another.
(D) A downloadable report that contains information on how assets are performing over time relative to one another.
(A) In the Revenue report in YouTube Analytics.
(B) The earliest that figure will be available is July 10.
(C) In the downloadable monthly Ads Revenue reports.
(D) In the downloadable monthly Ad Rates report.
(A) Upload reference files and activate claims in a timely way.
(B) Select a default usage policy of “block” on all assets.
(C) Only monetize longer format videos.
(D) Be selective about which ad types you choose to enable.
(A) Weekly Ads Partner Revenue reports.
(B) AdSense report.
(C) Monthly Ads Partner Revenue reports.
(D) Revenue report.
(A) This might occur when assets and the videos they claim have different monetization policies enabled.
(B) This happens when a video contains multiple assets. Revenue from all assets should add up to video’s revenue.
(C) This only happens with music, if ownership is split between performance and composition assets.
(D) This can happen when an asset has multiple owners in different territories: revenue can vary from country to country.
(C) Ad rates.
(A) Ads Partner Revenue Asset
(D) Ad Rates.
(A) Consult the Claims report to investigate asset use by other channels.
(B) The video’s revenue can exceed the revenue of the individual assets.
(C) The asset’s revenue can exceed the revenue of the individual videos.
(D) Neither asset owner will be paid until the conflict is resolved.
(A) Ads, transaction, and asset.
(B) Asset, transaction, and subscription.
(C) Ads, asset, and subscription.
(D) Ads, transaction, and subscription.
Q.61 – A partner is looking for a way to keep track of user-uploaded videos that match content they own. When using downloadable reports, what field might be helpful when linking multiple reports to build connections?
(A) Asset ID
(B) Claim Origin
(C) Content Type
(D) Owner Policy
Q.62 – You’ve received a warning for Content ID abuse. In reviewing bad claims, you notice a lot of issues stem from a single channel whose content consists entirely of movie trailers licensed from studios. After deactivating the bad references and releasing invalid claims, what else might you do?
(A) Require all claims be routed for manual review
(B) Remove the channel from your content owner
(C) Delete all of the channel’s videos
(D) Remove the channel’s ability to create references
(A) YouTube applies the least restrictive policy (Monetize)
(B) YouTube merges the policies (Block + Monetize = Track).
(C) YouTube applies the most restrictive policy (Block).
(D) YouTube randomly assigns one of the owner’s policies.
(B) No policy
(A) Finalized revenue.
(B) Traffic sources.
(C) Estimated revenue.
(D) Watch time.
(A) Set policies to route all claims for manual review so you can spot claims against public domain content.
(B) Use a Custom ID to flag these sound recordings as public domain so you can keep an eye on them.
(C) Enable your entire catalog for Content ID matching and check your Claims report quarterly.
(D) Identify the public domain speeches and don’t enable them for Content ID matching.
(A) No policy
(A) Viral videos
(C) Breaking news
(D) Celebrity interviews
(A) The Ad Rates report includes end-of-month adjustments.
(B) This never happens; the two will always be exactly the same.
(C) The Ads Revenue report reflects gross revenue.
(D) The Ads Revenue reports reflect ownership splits and third-party revenue.
(A) Select a usage policy of “block”.
(B) Ensure that enabled ad types are visible on the devices your audience watches on.
(C) Set your videos to “unlisted.”
(D) Refer to the Video report on a regular basis.
(A) The downloadable monthly Ads Revenue reports.
(B) AdSense DoubleClick account.
(C) The Revenue report in YouTube Analytics.
(D) Campaign Performance report
What Is YouTube Asset Monetization Assessment?
Contents of Article
This exam is conducted by Google via Skillshop which tests the understanding and workings of Asset Monetization on YouTube. You are tested on skills that are required to analyze monetization reports and maximize your revenue opportunities. There are several modules that help you to prepare for the assessment.
The first unit of this course teaches you how you can identify and secure asset revenue. The second unit of the course teaches you how you can manage revenue for multiple partners, the third and fourth unit teaches you the perfect time and scenarios when you should use downloadable reports. The fifth unit shows you how to master Content ID, the sixth unit teaches you monetization of assets with multi-party ownership, the seventh unit is about managing multi-claim scenarios, the eight unit is about customizing content policies, and the ninth unit teaches you the use of campaigns for user-generated content.
This exam consists of a total of 47 questions and you have 120 minutes to complete the exam. Once, you select and save an answer, you cannot go back and edit your answer. The certificate is valid for a period of 12 months and if you fail in your first try then you can retake the exam after 24 hours.
There are three main requirements for applying to this exam:
(1) You should own a Smartphone or Computer.
(2) You should have an active Internet Connection.
(3) You should have a free Google Account.
Course Modules of the Exam
There are a total of 2 modules on which you are tested in this exam.
(1) Revenue Analysis and Reporting
(2) Asset Optimization for Revenue.
Key Features Of This Exam
The main features of this course are:
(1) It is designed by Google itself so the information provided is of high quality.
(2) It provides a Certificate which has recognition in the job industry.
(3) A user has unlimited access to the exam and it’s totally free.
This article provides all the answers with detailed explanation so that you don’t just get the correct answers but you actually understand the reason behind the answers. You should also check out our answers to other YouTube Certification exams like YouTube Music Certification Assessment, YouTube Content Ownership Assessment, YouTube Channel Growth Assessment, and YouTube Creative Essentials Assessment. If you have any new questions to share or you’re having some doubts then feel free to comment down below.