This is a list of singles that charted in the top ten of the Billboard Hot , an all-genre singles chart , in From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Main article: List of Billboard Hot top-ten singles in Retrieved December 26, Retrieved December 24, Retrieved December 30, Retrieved December 31,
1. "You Are Not Alone" by Michael Jackson
The first half of has posed many questions most of us never thought we'd have to answer in our lifetime, including: "What does pop mean in a world of self-isolation? The answer, of course, is yes. We've found that in times of quarantine and other crises, music is as meaningful as ever, even just as the soundtrack to such menial activities as doing the dishes, taking a walk around the block or just sitting at home and wondering when or if things will feel normal again.
Subscriber Account active since. In the history of modern music rankings, only a handful of songs have ever debuted at No. The Hot is widely considered the definitive all-genre singles chart in the US. Although it was officially launched in , Billboard began using modern airplay and sales data in — allowing for more time-sensitive calculations and accurate rankings. Moreover, Billboard began incorporating digital sales data in and YouTube data in The chart methodology is updated at least once a year , to reflect rapidly evolving listening trends. Although more than 1, songs have reached the coveted No. Only 41 songs in history have achieved the rare feat. Keep scrolling for the complete list, in chronological order. It was the lead single from Carey's fifth studio album "Daydream.
The Billboard Hot is a chart that ranks the best-performing songs in the United States. Its data, published by Billboard magazine and compiled by Nielsen SoundScan , is based collectively on each song's weekly physical and digital sales , as well as the amount of airplay received on American radio stations and streaming on online digital music outlets. Ricch, Ariana Grande and Minaj received two number-one singles each. This made the Hot chart "more of a first-week factor than usual", explaining the drop in sales units of a song after it peaked at the number-one spot. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Retrieved