Girls' Generation have proven once again that they're still the biggest girl group in the world by hitting 100 million views on YouTube for their "I Got a Boy" music video.

It's another huge achievement for the clip, which already picked up the Video of the Year honour at last year's first ever YouTube Music Awards.

This is the second Girls' Generation music video to cross 100 million views on YouTube so far; the first, "Gee," reached the milestone over a year ago (it now stands at 123 million views). The ninesome's 2011 hit, "The Boys," should also get there soon, as its currently at 96 million views and counting.

To put all of this into perspective, Girls' Generation is currently the only girl group besides The Pussycat Dolls to have more than one music video with over 100 million views. The only other act to achieve the same numbers with just one video is Japan's AKB48 with "Heavy Rotation," while 2NE1 and Little Mix are close behind with 95 million views for "I Am The Best" and "Wings," respectively.

In other words, Girls' Generation is still about ten steps ahead of the competition. It's gonna be a long time before any other group can even come close to GG's current success.

Back when the Pussycat Dolls were on top of the charts, it was common to hear complaints about Nicole Scherzinger fronting the group while the other members had to settle for roles as glorified backup dancers. It may have seemed unfair at the time, but Nicole was the head of PCD for a reason: not only is she stunningly beautiful, she's also an extremely talented singer -- the latter being something that the other Dolls lacked.

The Dolls' shortcomings in the vocal department couldn't be any more apparent than in Ashley Roberts' new solo single, "Woman Up."

The song sounds a bit like a cheaper --yet surprisingly better-- version of Cheryl Cole's "Crazy Stupid Love" thanks to a shared retro pep between them, but it's ultimately dragged down by a weak and gutless vocal performance from Roberts.

"Woman Up" is the kind of bop that's built for someone like Ariana Grande, Little Mix, or PCD's Melody Thornton. Roberts definitely has the looks and the moves, but with her voice the song just falls flat.

If only she could dig up an old Britney b-side, then she'd really be in business.

Nicole Scherzinger never quite made the big time as a soloist outside of The Pussycat Dolls, but she's managed to chart enough modest hits (mostly in the UK) to remain a working pop star. Her solo discography contains a lot of forgettable dance-pop throwaways, but her new single, "Your Love," is the real deal.

Produced by the once-popular The-Dream & Tricky Stewart, "Your Love" is a refreshingly fun and mellow summer ditty that could easily go toe-to-toe with any one of the other major songs of the summer out right now. Like most pop music at the moment, "Your Love" incorporates some '90s flavour into the production with some melodic house synths, but it's executed with enough restraint to feel effortless rather than contrived. A flirty "roo-doo-doo-doo-doo-doo" refrain makes up the irresistible chorus, which is every bit as earworm-y as any one of PCD's hit singles.

The accompanying music video could pass for a behind-the-scenes look at Sports Illustrated's last cover shoot, with the 35-year-old Scherzy showing off her killer body on the beach.

If Scherzy's ever going to have another solo hit, then hopefully this is it.

Remember how Robin Antin was planning to reform The Pussycat Dolls with a bunch of new girls? No? Well, she was, but for some reason it didn't end up happening. It's okay though, because the would-be Dolls have now been put into a new girl group called G.R.L. You might recognize a few of the members, like X Factor reject, Simone Battle, and Lauren Bennett of "Party Rock Anthem" fame (and former member of Robin Antin's last failed girl group, the Paradiso Girls).

G.R.L.'s first single is a radio-friendly pop confection from The Smurfs 2 soundtrack titled "Vacation." It was crafted by the top forty dream team of Dr. Luke, Max Martin, Cirkut, and Bonnie McKee, so technically it should be a total knockout, but it's not. While Bonnie and Luke gifted Britney with the delightfully addictive "Ooh La La," G.R.L.'s "Vacation" is insipid and forgettable -- much like a bad Saturdays single.

However, if you only judge "Vacation" as simple soundtrack filler and not the lead single of a girl group that's following in the footsteps of the almighty Pussycat Dolls and the underrated Paradiso Girls, then it's really not so bad.

"Vacation" is currently available as a bonus track when you buy Britney's "Ooh La La" on iTunes. If you're wondering why the pop legend's doing a "buy one get one free" deal, it's because G.R.L.'s managed by her puppet master, Larry Rudolph, who has already forced her into plugging the girl group on Youtube and Twitter.

Let us know what you think of Robin Antin's PCD follow up, below!

In 2001, MTV sealed a Georgia band named Cartel inside of a plastic bubble for 21 days, in the hopes that their creative genius might flourish. There was only one problem: each of the four band members was a moron. If nothing else, Cartel was a sort of fable for the hubris of producers who thought they could make good TV ginning up, then exploiting, dreams of musical stardom. It was a pattern to be repeated many times, its best legacy the opportunity to look back, point, and laugh.

By the way: Read about some GOOD music TV right HERE!

Celebrity Rapper

The finalists were Kendra Wilkinson and Shar Jackson. Since “How much for a flower on my left big toe?” is the longest sentence either of them have ever managed to say, rap falls well outside their skillset. Sebastian Bach also starred, looking as if he’d just gotten plastic surgery to make him look exactly like Kendra Wilkinson. Shar won, and in a subsequent appearance on the TV Guide channel marveled that now, people took her seriously as an artist. Clearly there should have been a spin-off called “Kendra Takes Three Months Working up the Courage to Tell Shar Jackson She’s Not An Artist, After First Spending a Month Trying to Figure Out What Courage Means.”

Fantasia For Real

Fantasia Barrino won Idol in 2003. Seven long years later, this show chronicled her family life and career. Fantasia’s baby voice, spoken through lips coated with enough gloss to lubricate a wind turbine, was the main and constant annoyance—though her brother, Teeny, whose hats were even sillier than his hair and who attempted to launch his own career with something called a “butt-naked car wash,” gave her some stiff competition. One saving grace: Aunt Bunny’s YouTube moment: She was so fed up with Fantasia’s gurgling evasions about having slept with a married man that she couldn’t bring herself to fully enunciate the words “girl, please!” and instead exclaimed, “grrrrrplea.”

Pussycat Dolls Present: Girlicious

In which Pussycat Dolls founder Robin Antin picked three hot chicks who could hopefully kind of sing to be in her new supergroup, Girlicious (which, naturally, no longer exists). The competitions consisted of pop-song dance routines straight out of a high school talent show, if the high school was for the hot and not terribly bright.

Diddy’s Starmaker

The best thing you can say about this show is that Diddy didn’t do it for the money—he did it for the opportunity to humiliate the young people competing for a recording contract with Bad Boy Records. “Have you been working out [every day]?” he said to a poor, overweight man with a great voice. “You haven’t been giving it your all.” Anxiety about the ruination of his brand was the grand theme. “My name is on this show. I don’t want you all to embarrass me.” That’s right: embarrass Diddy.

Rock Star/INXS

Here’s how this one came about: INXS frontman Michael Hutchence hung himself. So his ex-bandmates and friends auditioned his replacement! It came down to a woman, Suzie McNeil, and the eventual winner, JD Fortune. McNeil sounded like Avril Lavigne doing Cher karaoke, and Fortune sounded like a frat boy who longed to be Axl Rose. And Michael Hutchence remained dead.

Daisy of Love

A runner-up in the Bret Michael’s dating show Rock of Love, Daisy de la Hoya here took her turn at choosing an ideal mate from a squadron of gym-buff hopefuls, among them the sort of tattooed musicians for whom a plastic-y L.A. woman is catnip. Speaking in a voice so sultry she sounded half asleep, De La Hoya dismissed them one by one with soulful gems like “You have your guard up. I don’t have time to break that guard down right now.” You don’t have time? But, this is, like, all you do, right?

Tommy Lee Goes to College

Most reality shows aren’t real, duh. But this show was insultingly unreal. It actually started with Tommy Lee hugging his mother good-bye, as if he hadn’t been living on his own, marrying and divorcing blonde actresses and going to jail for the last 43 years. Then there was the lamely quintessential college imagery: Tommy balancing a tower of books in his arms, Tommy grabbing his head in frustration over a hard test, Tommy scoring a hot tutor. With this shows it wasn’t a matter of seeing the seams—it was all seams.

Britney and Kevin: Chaotic

In this six-episode series, Britney and Kevin Federline fall in love, marry and chain-smoke. They are often wasted, or maybe just think it’s really funny to stick their tongues out even when they’re not wasted. Britney is wide-eyed and clueless. Kevin wears a perpetual smirk. It’s hard to say what’s more disturbing: the cold sociopath Kevin seems to be, or the deep, intense loverman he pretends to be.

Karaoke Battle USA

Some things are better left relegated to the obscurity of a dark bar. Is there any pastime that more perfectly marries narcissism and mediocrity? The four or five people who watched this show saw this: A blond woman, obviously an Amy Winehouse/Adele-type fan, singing “Stand By Me” in a bizarre British accent; a young man with over-gelled hair and an embarrassingly fashion-y military jacket singing “Someone to Love.” Joey Fatone hosted, and Rolling Stone editor and judge Joe Levy laughed at fellow judge Carnie Wilson’s jokes and generally tried to look like he wanted to be there instead of shopping for cashmere scarves.

House of Carters

The Carters—Backstreet Boy Nick and his brother Aaron Carter and their sisters, Angel, Leslie and Bobbie Jean, all back together and living in a big, cheesy L.A. McMansion—were blond and unbearable. Nick was sanctimonious. Aaron was a brat. Angel, Leslie and Bobbie Jean were pretty and spoiled, but mostly just spoiled. Nothing happened. Angel let someone take hookery pictures of her on a roof. Aaron and Nick got in fights about their “careers.” Everyone’s dogs ate spilled food off the floor.

Bands on the Run

This was VH1’s attempt at gritty realism—their way of saying, “Hey, screw the glamour of the music industry. Let’s keep it real. Let’s put some hungry, marginally-talented musicians up in shitty motels and see how much money each of them can make on a whirlwind tour of cities like Columbus, Tampa, and Cleveland. Let’s get a lot of footage of them on the phone and riding escalators.” The rest of the show was pre-YouTube but YouTube-quality footage of the bands actually playing the gigs they so humbly begged for. The idea, apparently, was to make sure that the viewer understood that being a musician actually sucked.

I’m From Rolling Stone

Six young writers intern at Rolling Stone for the summer, and in the end, one will be hired as a contributing editor. Who will it be? (The phrase “who gives a fuck” was invented to answer this question.) One story line actually centered around a contestant’s anger that an editor re-wrote her article, which is kind of like if there was a reality show about doctors and there was an episode about “that day when one of them used a stethoscope.” (Former Rolling Stone editor Joe Levy of Karaoke Battle USA fame also appears here, looking only slightly less ashamed of himself.)

Rock of Love: Charm School

In this show, yet another spinoff of Rock of Love, Sharon Osbourne hoped to turn a bunch of reality-show-circuit skanks into fine ladies by trussing them up in little uniforms and telling them they were bitches. Indeed, they seemed intent on smacking each other, pouring beer over each other’s heads and dying their hair pink. Defining moment: On the reunion show, a contestant named Rodeo, eliminated early, announced that she was designing and marketing a line of waterproof jeans.

The Next Great American Band

The judges were John Rzeznik, Sheila E and some dude named Ian "Dicko" Dickson from Australian Idol, which basically means the producers had a last resort choice and he was somewhere beneath that. The bands had names like Dot Dot Dot, Tres Bien, and Sixwire. The guys in Sixwire were about 900 years old, played lame country rock and thought they were real pioneers. The winners, the Clark Brothers, all looked like they cut each other’s hair, but not in a cool, Kurt-Cobain-way, but in a sad, we-get-no-pussy way.

Cartel: Band in a Bubble

From “For 20 days beginning May 24, 2007, Cartel will live inside a 2,000-square-foot transparent bubble on Hudson River Park's Pier 54 in New York City. Sponsored by Dr Pepper, this fully interactive on-air and online event culminates when the bubble ‘bursts’ and Cartel premiere a new song written and recorded completely from inside the bubble.” When the bubble “burst” and the band came out, the singer shouted “Freedom,” just like Mel Gibson in Braveheart. Then they sang a shitty song called “Lose It.” Everyone was drinking Dr. Pepper. The prophecy was fulfilled.

ICYMI: Read about some GOOD music TV right HERE!

Korean quartet miss A (or as I like to call them, miss A-mazing) have wrapped up promotions for their girl power hit, "I Don't Need a Man", after only five weeks to head back into the studio to work on their next album. Although they say that they haven't finalized their next single or concept just yet, they're pretty certain about one thing: it's gonna be sexy.

Although our promotions ended disappointingly early for us, we’ll return soon with an even better next album," the group revealed. "In two months, [member] Suzy becomes an adult. We’re planning something involving a powerful, sexy performance.”

Pulling off a sexy style isn't exactly going to be a big stretch for miss A. Their 2010 debut single, "Bad Girl, Good Girl," saw the group lashing out at slut-shaming men who were intimidated by their provocative dance moves and skimpy fashion, and they wore barely-there dresses made of bandages in the music video for their hit "Touch." Okay, so they aren't exactly the Pussycat Dolls or Pam Anderson, but in the often conservative world of K-pop, they're certainly one of the edgier acts out there. And judging by their recent comments, it looks like the girls are really ready to amp up their sex appeal now that the highly sought-after Suzy (second from left in the photo above) is about to turn 19—the legal age in South Korea. Considering Suzy's status as one of the most popular beauties in K-pop, I'm guessing that miss A's next comeback might just be their most anticipated yet.

Watch out, HyunA: your days as K-pop's top sexpot may be numbered.