Beginning of the End for Aspiring Music Hopefuls

Feb Davis Guitar is dispersing a warning to MOST independent music artists, freelance writers, publishers, musicians, bands and groups. How can he know it’s the start of the end? (Because this individual does). Jan knows it has begun, and except if an fate or The legislature occurs, music hopefuls have little or NO possibility of rendering it big, or even a little, in the music industry.¬†about bitsong

It commences with a current TV SET ad from Rhapsody. junto de
“All the music you want, just $10 money monthly. ”

Jan says, “This is Bait and Go for the Nth level. inches¬†

Go to Rhapsody and see the sign-up Negotiating, and Ok last one, take your legal professional along! You’ll find pages after pages of legal mumbo-jumble. These Agreements that Rhapsody urges the public to agree to, are 00% on their side.

Regarding Rhapsody, which is it, a streaming or a download site? They have a new member baffled, at best. Streaming means the population (or members) can only Tune in to music. Downloading it at Rhapsody means the members pay a down load cost to get a tune for a quantity determined by Rhapsody, in ADDITION to the member’s monthly paid subscription cost of $9. 99 (rounded off to $10 dollars).

Do the math. One million clients at $10. per month = 10 million us dollars x 12 Months sama dengan $120 MIL. That’s quite a chunk for using an artist’s music while the artist receives just one penny for a live-streaming song.

If this lure and switch agenda proceeds at Rhapsody, Napster and other streaming sites, really does the major ‘download only’ sites such as, iTunes, Amazon and others follow suit? They could have to. But, if these huge sites change over to streaming, the independent designers and others will make almost nothing. That situation leaves very little bonus for anyone who would like to create and record music.

Here’s how the crumbling starts: If all download sites become loading sites to compete with Rhapsody, Napster, plus more, the digital music distributors such as CDBaby. com and others will conclude possibly going under, because they work on a ratio basis. Percentages vary, and these music distributors can earn about 9% of each artist’s downloaded music from iTunes, Amazon and other ‘download only’ sites. But distributors won’t make it through on 9% of a streamed song at a penny per song. If perhaps this downfall happens, the independent artist will have NO distribution or delivery method and if they were doing, SO WHAT? The current ‘download syndication equals payment’ process will dry up, unless regulations are manufactured against music loading.

Where do major (big name) artists stand on the streaming of their music? The band, Metallica, stood up to Napster when their music was offered totally free and they filed a class-action court action. Hats off to them! It is unknown who among major artists continued to be silent, possibly because the silent ones were reserved doing concerts and making big or better cash than struggling independent music artists and bands. So, do these upper-level artists treatment? Hmm. Once again, money talks.

If music loading continues, the downloading industry WILL dry up. In that case, where the actual independents go to sell their songs and CDs? What about the good old-fashioned r / c and record store situation? Overlook it!

This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

Comments are closed.