Daniel James Gonzalez (born June 12, 1994) is a YouTuber, singer, and former Viner from the United States.
Danny Gonzalez is a well-known YouTube channel that specializes in comedy, with 5.01 million subscribers. The channel, which is situated in the United States, began broadcasting in 2014.
Gonzalez got his start on Vine, where he created six-second comedy routines. He later appeared in the 2016 Vine mini-series Camp Unplug, where he met Drew Gooden. Before the program was shut down, Gonzalez had 2.9 million Vine followers. He started uploading videos to his YouTube account in 2014, while remaining on Vine.
With Kurtis Conner as the opener, he and Drew Gooden headlined the “We Are Two Different People” comedy tour in 2019.
The tour was called by the parallels between Gooden and Gonzalez, both of whom describe themselves as “thin white males on the internet.”
Gonzalez’s films frequently remark on various facets of Internet culture, as well as YouTube critique, B movies, and general cultural criticism; his Troom Troom reaction videos popularized the channel in 2018. He is noted for his criticisms of Jake Paul and Logan Paul, as well as his comments on Musical.ly (later TikTok) celebrities. He is recognized for his parody songs as well as his commentary videos. Gonzalez refers to his fans as “Greg.”
Drew Gooden, Kurtis Conner, and Cody Ko are some of his other YouTube comedians.
Gonzalez went to Wheaton North High School and was a member of the speech team. He earned a bachelor’s degree in computer science from Georgia Institute of Technology in 2016. In 2017, he married Laura Fuechsl.
Gonzalez and Fuechsl dressed up like grapes and appeared on the American game program Let’s Make a Deal on April 9th, 2018.
Danny Gonzalez’s exact net worth is unknown, however Net Worth Spot estimates it to be at $4.12 million.
The prediction of $4.12 million is based only on YouTube advertising revenue. Danny Gonzalez’s net worth might be significantly higher. In fact, some estimates put Danny Gonzalez’s net worth at $5.77 million when including additional revenue sources for a YouTube channel.
Danny Gonzalez’s annual salary is believed to be $1.03 million.
Every Danny Gonzalez fan out there has one burning question: how much money does Danny Gonzalez make?
Danny Gonzalez’s channel has received 17.18 million monthly views and over 572.69 thousand daily views over the last 30 days.
Monetized YouTube channels make money by playing advertisements. YouTube channels make between $3 and $7 per thousand video views on average. According to these calculations, Danny Gonzalez earns $68.72 thousand every month, or $1.03 million per year.
Some YouTube channels make more than $7 every 1,000 video views. Danny Gonzalez might earn up to $1.86 million per year from video commercials if his earnings are on the higher end.
Danny Gonzalez is likely to have other sources of income. Sponsorships, affiliate commissions, product sales, and speaking engagements may produce significantly more cash than adverts.
After Vine was shut down, he moved to YouTube
During his time as a Viner, Danny Gonzalez was already a YouTube enthusiast, but he didn’t feel the need to put any effort into it because he was comfortable. He didn’t want to stay a Viner forever, but he was satisfied with his current situation.
Danny had to decide out what kind of content he wanted on his YouTube Channel once Vine shut down. In an interview with Triangle Talks, he discussed how he became interested in commentary videos:
“It took a long time for me to figure out what I wanted to achieve with YouTube… We both tried sketches, music, and a variety of other things until Drew and Cody [Ko] started doing commentary, and they were both crushing it and making really funny videos, which motivated me to start doing it as well. But it took a lot of trial and error to get there.”
Gonzalez discovered that the YouTube community was just as friendly as the Vine community. It was more competitive, but the majority of the creators were supportive of his YouTube effort.
Gonzalez and Drew Gooden began making commentary videos at the same time, and they currently produce the majority of their content together. Drew discussed the YouTube ecosystem with Triangle Talks:
“But for the most part, I believe we’re all supportive of each other; you know, when Eddy [Burback] or Cody or H3 or somebody does a really humorous commentary video, it doesn’t feel like it detracts from us; it feels like it’s more support for the community as a whole.”