What time will ‘Cash Heist’ Season 5 be on Netflix Globally?

The Professor in Money Heist Season 5 – Picture: Netflix

It’s the final countdown. We’re just hours away from seeing the first half of the final season of the Money Heist phenomenon (La Casa De Papel). If you’re looking to stay up late or wake up early, here’s a full breakdown of when the show is streamed where you live.

If you want to know everything about Money Heist season five, go ahead and Check out our preview for the new season But if you want to get cold, that’s your prerogative.

For those who didn’t know, season 5 of La Casa De Papel has been split in half. The first of these will appear on Netflix on September 3, 2021.

Full schedule for the release of Money Heist Season 5 Part 1

Since Netflix is ​​based in Los Angeles, all of their original Netflix versions (with a few exceptions) arrive there at midnight. Since time is different around the world, this time will be relative.

So if you live in Europe, India, Australia, or the Middle East, you won’t be watching TV at 12:00 AM.

Time zone Time available to stream
Pacific Standard Time 12:00 p.m. (GMT-7)
Mountain standard time 01:00 am (GMT-6)
Central standard time 02:00 am (GMT-5)
eastern summer time 03:00 am (GMT-4)
Brasilia standard time 04:00 (GMT-3)
British summer time 8:00 a.m. (GMT +1)
central European Summer Time 09:00 am (GMT + 2)
Eastern European summer time 10:00 a.m. (GMT + 3)
Indian standard time 1:30 p.m. (GMT + 5:30 p.m.)
Philippine Time (PHT) 15:00 (GMT + 8: 00)
Japanese standard time 4:00 p.m. (GMT + 9)
Australian East Time 6:00 p.m. (GMT + 10)
New Zealand Standard Time 7:00 p.m. (GMT + 11)

Money Heist season 5 will not be shown on Netflix

Sometimes you may not see the new season straight away. This is usually a caching issue, which means you need to perform a few tricks to trigger the new season show.

To fix this, you essentially have to reload the Netflix app. On phones or app versions of Netflix (e.g. Netflix on your Roku, Fire Stick, or Smart TV) navigate to the Help section and there is a button to reload Netflix.

If you’re using a browser, you may need to refresh your cache or close and reopen the website.

Logging in and out can also help bring the new releases onto Netflix.

You can also use a direct link to get to Money Heist’s fifth season and we’ll add them here as soon as we have them.

Money Heist Cast in Season 5 – Picture: Netflix

The biggest problem you will likely face by the end of September 3rd is that you have run out of episodes. Don’t worry, you only have a few months to wait for the final half of season five to come out on December 3, 2021.

Let us know in the comments if you stay up late or wake up early to watch. In the meantime, check out our other coverage of Money Heist, including where to go to watch this Cast of Money Heist in other Netflix originals.

YouTube Begins Rolling Out TikTok-Model ‘Shorts’ Characteristic Globally

Finally, the TikTok plague hits the YouTube app. According to a new report by Android policeYouTube has started offering the TikTok-style shorts feature to YouTube users around the world.

While YouTube Shorts has already been tested in several countries like India. With its global launch, YouTube has now optimized it to make it more attractive and similar to TikTok videos.

Instead of the previous 15-second video, you can now create 60-second footage on YouTube Shorts. Additionally, YouTube added some filters to change the color and mood.

Also, automatically generated subtitles are now displayed in YouTube Shorts videos. Users can also set it to manual if they want. These changes only suggest that YouTube Shorts is a direct competitor to TikTok.

Just like TikTok, YouTube Shorts lets you create a 60-second horizontal video. It continues to loop by default. For users like me who hate TikTok, YouTube changed the surface of the app’s home screen to give shorts their own space.

The good old Browse tab is now demoted and moved to the top of the home page. And instead of Explore, YouTube has positioned the “Shorts” tab.

The new YouTube user interface was discovered by users in India and the United States

With the feature now rolling out globally, the new YouTube user interface has been discovered by multiple users in India and the United States. Personally, I don’t like this repositioning and change in the YouTube app UI. But that’s the way it is now.

Creators can add filters to their short videos and share them with their subscribers. Given the popularity of this short video format feature during the test run, we believe that from now on you will likely see a lot of short videos bombarding your app.

It would have been nice if Google had given users like me an option to turn off this Shorts button. But on board the short video trend, Google Clearly hopes to attract a large audience to its shorts platform.

As noted by Android Police, the monetization part of shorts will be interesting to see. YouTube already failed with the Stories format, which offered no value to creators or viewers.

If you haven’t received the new change in your YouTube app’s user interface, you should probably check for an update on the Play Store to be sure. Or wait for Google to release the server-side update.

WHO warns of uptick in Covid instances globally after weeks of decline

Medical workers move a patient to the intensive care unit of Sotiria Hospital as part of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic on March 1, 2021 in Athens, Greece.

Giorgos Moutafis | Reuters

World Health Organization officials said Wednesday that scientists are trying to understand why Covid-19 After weeks of infection, cases suddenly appear in large parts of the world.

2.6 million new cases were reported worldwide last week, up 7% from the previous week, the WHO said in its weekly epidemiological update, which reflects data received on Sunday morning. That follows six consecutive weeks of declining new cases around the world.

The reversal could be caused by the emergence of several new, more contagious variants of the coronavirus, easing public policies and what is known as pandemic fatigue, where people are tired of taking precautionary measures, the WHO said in its weekly report. Maria Van Kerkhove, WHO director of emerging diseases and zoonosis, said Wednesday during a question and answer session at the organization’s headquarters in Geneva that the global health agency is trying to better understand what is reversing the trend in each region and each Land caused.

“I can tell you that we are concerned about the introduction of vaccines and vaccinations in a number of countries. We still need people to do their actions on an individual level,” she said, urging people to exercise physical distancing practice and continue wearing masks when they are around others.

“Given this week-long increase in trends, it’s a pretty stern warning to all of us that we need to stay on course,” said Van Kerkhove. “We must continue to adhere to these measures.”

Dr. Mike Ryan, executive director of the WHO’s health emergencies program, suggested the increase could be because “we may relax a little before we get the full effect of vaccination”. He added that he understood the temptation to socialize and return to more normal behavior, but “the problem is every time we did that before the virus took advantage of it.”

Ryan reiterated that the cause of the surge in the cases remains unclear, but added that the tried and tested public health measures highlighted during the pandemic are still in effect.

“When the cases are decreasing it’s never all we do and when they are increasing it’s never all a mistake,” he said.

Ryan noted that deaths have not yet risen with the cases, but that could change in the coming weeks. Hopefully, vaccinating those most severely affected by the disease could prevent an increase in deaths.

While the introduction of vaccines in some countries gives cause for optimism, Ryan noted that many nations around the world have not yet received doses. He said 80% of the doses were given in just 10 countries.

WHO’s remarks are consistent with those recently made by federal officials in the United States. Dr. Rochelle Walensky, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, has been warning for days that the decline in new cases every day in the United States has stalled and increased.

In the past seven days, the United States reported an average of more than 65,400 new cases a day, according to Johns Hopkins University. That’s well below the high of about 250,000 new cases per day the country reported in early January, but it’s still well above the infection rate the US saw the summer when the virus swept the sun belt.

“At this level of instances where variants spread, we will completely lose the hard-earned ground we have gained.” Walensky said Monday. “With these statistics, I’m really concerned that more states are rolling back the exact public health measures we have recommended to protect people from Covid-19.”

“Please listen to me clearly: at this level of cases with spreading variant, we are going to completely lose the hard-earned ground we have gained,” she said.