English edit

Noun edit

V-log (plural V-logs)

  1. Alternative form of vlog
    • 2008, Gary G. Bitter, Jane M. Legacy, Using Technology in the Classroom, Pearson, →ISBN:
      New coverage in Chapter 3 includes discussion of blogging, wikis, Web 2.0, RSS, V-logs, text and instant messaging; []
    • 2008 July 25, Beth Jones, “Queen Rania takes on stereotypes”, in BBC News[1]:
      The queen's V-log already addressed terrorism and violence against women [] Two of them are ours, the third belongs to her staff, who are about to film the latest edition for her personalised channel - or V-log - on the video-sharing website YouTube.
    • 2009 May 17, “Academic AllStars exemplify commitment”, in The Brownsville Herald, volume 117, number 294, page A7:
      Each AllStar also shares observations about their future plans in a V-log at www.brownsvilleherald.com.
    • 2010, Ohio State Journal on Dispute Resolution, page 156:
      Video logs, or V-logs, are a form of web logs, commonly referred to as blogs.
    • 2022, Fame Life Bios, Demi Lovato: A Short Unauthorized Biography, →ISBN:
      They have a YouTube account, which they frequently update with V-logs.