I have no idea at all about videos or tutorials. There are some book recommendations that have been mentioned in some other threads that would be useful and you might find through the search facility here.
The problem with internet videos and tutorials is that there are thousands of them out there and there is no established training "school" or curriculum and therefore it is very hard to know whether a particular video is genuine or just selling something or simply promoting someone's own personal view on something that may or may not be of some value.
I do not recommend that you just hunt for some trading strategy ideas that tell you to add this and that to your chart and then give you a list of instructions when to (blindly) buy and sell - and promising you that, hey presto!, you will be in the money. Some things work some of the time and some things work none of the time - but no things work all of the time. And that is why most traders will tell you that your risk/money management control is just as (or even more) important than your strategy.
So it is important that you understand the principles underlying what you do and why and develop gradually. But in order to do that you need to narrow down your area of interest and find your starting point.
i think, from what you have posted so far, that you are not looking to trade purely from a fundamental study of markets. So that means you are looking to trade from price charts. But, as you say, it is very difficult from simply staring at a blank price chart to decide where and when to enter and whether to buy or sell!
Although price moves in an erratic fashion and is often sloppy, messy, indecisive, contrary, jerky and a whole lot more, we still have to assume there is reason, logic and purpose underlying its overall movement. Therefore the objective of applying some form of technical analysis to what we see on the chart is to try to identify what is the underlying direction, when is price doing/starting something significant - and when has it stopped doing it!
We could say that TA adds structure to the price chart in order to be able to read and assess the evolving "story" embedded within it. From this structure we can identify direction and entry/exit points that meet our defined risk/money management specifications.
I would suggest that you study more in general about TA and its purpose, role and various techniques and decide which approaches suit you best personally when analysing charts.
Here are two example charts that I have posted elsewhere before. They are identical charts but one analyses according to support/resistance levels determined from earlier price actions and the other using MA and RSI indicators to show where the price is moving significantly outside its previous average levels. The point here is only to show that there are various ways to build meaningful structure to your charts and it is a very personal matter which proves most effective.
But the important point to remember is that these techniques are only your trading tools and are only as good as your personal skill in using them and interpreting what they are suggesting. A set of tools is no substitute for your brain.
....and then you still have to decide on your preferred timeframe, your trading objectives (income or capital building), your risk management parameters and money/capital managment policies............and choose a broker