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definition - Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles

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Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles

                   

The Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles (previously known as Bubbling Under the Hot 100) is a chart published weekly by Billboard magazine in the United States. The chart lists the top singles below number 100 that have yet to chart on the main Billboard Hot 100. Chart rankings are based on radio airplay and sales.

In its initial years, the chart listed 15 positions, but expanded to as many as 35 during the 1960s, particularly during years when over 1,000 singles made the Billboard Hot 100 chart. From 1974 to 1985, the chart consisted of 10 positions. Since 1992, the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart has listed 25 positions.

Contents

  Chart history

The Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart was first introduced in the June 1, 1959 issue of Billboard, under the name "Bubbling Under the Hot 100".[1] Containing a listing of 15 singles, the chart was described as "the new listing that predicts which new records will become chart climbers." Its first number-one single was "A Prayer and a Juke Box" by Little Anthony and the Imperials.[1]

It would continue to be published in issues of Billboard until after the issue of August 24, 1985, when it was discontinued.[2] Prior to its discontinuation, the chart had not been issued in four issues; three from 1974 and one in 1978.[3] However, it quietly re-appeared in the December 5, 1992 issue[3] of Billboard, and continues to the present day.

  Compilation methods and listing

From June 1959 through August 1985, Billboard compiled the chart based on playlists reported by radio station and retail sales outlets surveys. In 1992, Billboard employed updated data capture technology in compiling the chart, using point-of-sale retail information provided by Nielsen SoundScan, input from radio station airplay monitoring provided by Broadcast Data Systems and playlists from small-market systems.

The chart is generally considered to be an extension of the Billboard Hot 100.[3] The chart's first issue mentions that a rank position indicates "relative potential to earn an early listing on the Hot 100."[1] All issues of Billboard from August 28, 1961 to August 24, 1985 indicated that songs on the chart were equivalent to positions under 100 (i.e. #1 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart being equivalent to #101 relative to the Billboard Hot 100).[4] Songs that have hit the Billboard Hot 100 are ineligible for inclusion on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart.

  Changes and alterations

Over the years, the chart would undergo several changes and alterations. In the 1960s, the chart included as many as 35 slots; on two rare occasions in 1963 and 1968, the chart contained 36 slots.[5][6] By the 1980s, the chart contained only 10 slots.[2]

On the first issue of its 1992 revival, the chart was renamed to "Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles" from its previous name, "Bubbling Under the Hot 100". The same issue increased the total number of slots on the chart to 25. Both changes remain in effect to this day.[2]

  Publications

Several reference books on the history of the Billboard "Bubbling Under" charts have been published by chart statistician Joel Whitburn's company Record Research. The latest book to be published by the company was 2005's Bubbling Under the Billboard Hot 100: 1959-2004 (ISBN 978-0-89820-162-8). Whitburn's book Top Pop Singles, 12th Edition (ISBN 978-0-89820-180-2), covers all Billboard Hot 100 and Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart entries from 1955 to 2008.

  Chart milestones

  • "Nasty Girl" by Vanity 6 spent 15 weeks on the Bubbling Under chart, including a record seven weeks at #101, but never cracked the Billboard Hot 100.[3]
  • "Cinema" by Benny Benassi featuring Gary Go has spent a record 45 weeks on the chart without hitting the Billboard Hot 100; it is still on the chart as of the week of July 14, 2012.[7] The previous holder of this record was "Think About You" by Luther Vandross, which spent a record 43 weeks on the chart without hitting the Billboard Hot 100.[3]
  • Ray Charles holds the record for having the most "bubblers" ever under a consistent artist credit, charting 14 of them from 1963 to 1993.[3]
  • The Robbs hold the record for the act with the most appearances on the Bubbling Under chart without having any of their records cross over into the Hot 100. Between 1966 and 1971, six of the group's singles appeared on the bubbling under charts. Their best showing was 1966's "Race with the Wind", which peaked at #103.[3]
  • One of the most mysterious records ever to appear in any Billboard chart was "Ready 'n' Steady", listed as recorded by an artist named "D.A.", which spent three weeks on the Bubbling Under chart in June 1979. In a 1995 interview,[8] chart statistician Joel Whitburn stated that "Ready 'n' Steady" was "the only record we've never been able to find in the history of the pop charts." It was released on the Rascal label (which Whitburn postulated was run "out of a guy's home in Detroit"). However, in the 4th edition of Whitburn's book Bubbling Under the Hot 100, published in 2005, the entry for "D.A." was amended with a note stating "the existence of this record and artist is in question." The most recent edition of Whitburn's book Billboard's Top Pop Singles 1955-2010, published in 2011, includes both Top 100 and Bubbling Under singles—but D.A. is not listed.[9] Collectors now generally treat "Ready 'n' Steady" as a "phantom record", at least until a copy can be located.

  References

  1. ^ a b c "Bubbling Under the Hot 100". Billboard (June 1, 1959): p. 43. http://books.google.com.ph/books?id=CiAEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA43&dq=June+1,+1959+billboard&hl=en&sa=X&ei=OYJDT7jKLs6aiQf9sK3YBA&redir_esc=y#v=onepage&q=bubbling&f=false. 
  2. ^ a b c "Bubbling Under the Hot 100". Billboard (August 24, 1985): p. 66. http://books.google.com.ph/books?id=2iQEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PT66&dq=August+24,+1985+billboard&hl=en&sa=X&ei=5YlDT_rsFuuOiAf1oP25BA&ved=0CC8Q6AEwAA. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g Whitburn, Joel. Bubbling Under the Billboard Hot 100: 1959-2004. Record Research, Inc.. ISBN 978-0-89820-162-8. 
  4. ^ "Bubbling Under the Hot 100". Billboard (August 28, 1961): p. 31. http://books.google.com.ph/books?id=HiEEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA7&dq=billboard+1961+aug+28&hl=en&sa=X&ei=tBBST6eRL8SpiAf--OR_&ved=0CEYQ6AEwBg. 
  5. ^ "Bubbling Under the Hot 100". Billboard (April 6, 1963): p. 28. http://books.google.com.ph/books?id=MQoEAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA28&dq=April+6,+1963+billboard&hl=en&sa=X&ei=iIdDT8SCHMieiAei5bG5BA&ved=0CC8Q6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=bubbling&f=false. 
  6. ^ "Bubbling Under the Hot 100". Billboard (May 25, 1958): p. 52. http://books.google.com.ph/books?id=rAoEAAAAMBAJ&pg=RA1-PA52&dq=May+25,+1968+billboard&hl=en&sa=X&ei=jYlDT_O6CKmwiQehh83oBA&ved=0CC8Q6AEwAA. 
  7. ^ "Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles – Issue Date: 2012-07-14" (requires registration). Billboard. Prometheus Global Media. http://www.billboard.biz/bbbiz/charts/chart-search-results/singles/14099767. Retrieved July 7, 2012. 
  8. ^ Horowitz, Rick (1995-06-30). "Listmania: Joel Whitburn is on top of the charts". Deseret News. http://www.deseretnews.com/article/425530/?pg=4. Retrieved 2009-11-06. 
  9. ^ Whitburn, Joel. Billboard's Top Pop Singles 1955-2010. Record Research, Inc.. ISBN 978-0898201901. 
   
               

 

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