Dating utube hot wives Sexchat moldova
Although officially all three charts had equal "weight" in terms of their importance, many chart historians refer to the Best Sellers in Stores chart when referencing a song's performance prior to the creation of the Hot 100; until the start of the rock era in 1955, radio was still in its Golden Age, characterized more by spoken-word programs than music radio, and physical record sales were still the dominant indicator of a recording's popularity.
On the week ending November 12, 1955, Billboard published The Top 100 for the first time.
At times, when singles sales were robust, more weight was given to a song's retail points than to its radio airplay.
Billboard has also changed its Hot 100 policy regarding "two-sided singles" several times.
During the Presley single's chart run, top billing was switched back and forth between the two sides several times.
But on the concurrent "Most Played in Juke Boxes", "Most Played by Jockeys" and the "Top 100", the two songs were listed separately, as was true of all songs.
This started to become a moot point by 1972, as most major record labels solidified a trend they had started in the 1960s by putting the same song on both sides of the singles it serviced to radio.
More complex issues began to arise as the typical A-and-B-side format of singles gave way to 12 inch singles and maxi-singles, many of which contained more than one B-side.
The Billboard Hot 100 is the music industry standard record chart in the United States for singles, published weekly by Billboard magazine.