Most people are aware of the vast popularity of YouTube Irish.
The channel has a huge following of nearly 100 million viewers and its videos are viewed by more than 100 million people a month.
However, the Irish language is still not widely spoken.
In 2017, the average Irish language video was viewed by around 100 million, but this number has now dropped to less than half of this figure.
The number of people watching Irish-language videos has fallen from around 80 million people to around 30 million.
This means that the number of Irish-speaking people has been dropping in the past three years.
A recent survey by the Irish Times showed that a third of Irish speakers said they would not watch Irish- or English-language channels in the future.
This is partly because they are concerned about the language’s increasing isolation.
The Irish language, however, has seen an increase in popularity over the past decade, with the number and share of people speaking Irish increasing.
The most popular channels, as of December 2018, are: Loughlan Irish, Loughran Lóibh, Ballysadháin, Beady-Boothy, Biddy Irish, Darragh Irish, Bouncy-Boyle, Ciaran Irish, Gannon Irish, Mhurchuish Irish, Súiradhain, Aodhbháin Irish, Aochaidhán Irish, Tór na móla, Tánaiste Eamon Gilmore, Bór Eilean Ó Dóna, Dón, Aílle, Caithness, Cúchulhainn, O’Bryan, Dálagh, Dánabháinn, Fergus O’Brien, Oireachtas, Fianna Fáil, Sinn Féin, Micheál Martin, Seanad, Fáillgea, Fóilgea and Ó Bóneall.
Source: YouTube Irish YouTube channel The most subscribed channel, Lougnágha, has more than 1.3 million subscribers, while Ciarán and Darragha have more than 500,000.
Irish-only channels such as Dóinagh, the most-subscribed channel in the UK, have more subscribers than Irish- and English-speaking channels in Europe.
There are also a number of channels that have been largely neglected by Irish-medium channels, such as Aodha’s Irish channel and Biddy’s Irish channels.
The survey also revealed that the proportion of Irish people who do not speak Irish-English has increased since the early 1990s, but the percentage of people who speak Irish has not changed.
This could be because of a growing number of other forms of communication.
According to a 2017 study by the Pew Research Centre, the number who have never spoken Irish has grown from less than 20 per cent in 1996 to nearly 40 per cent now.