Some observers say this is reason for musicians to be optimistic about the future when it comes to new revenue streams. Click on the image to be taken to the whole infographic at advertising/copywriting site Crazy Egg.
This popped into the inbox today:
I have always just kept a list of all my albums in a Word file but am finding it too outdated and sparse as far as the kind of information I'd like to have readily available at my finger tips.
Are there any music collection cataloging or music collection inventory software programs you'd recommend for extensive collections?
Thanks in advance,
Trevor isn't looking for something like iTunes because all that does is keep track of ripped music. He wants a database program that can keep track of everything from MP3s to CDs to vinyl to cassettes.
Episode 11 Of The Secret History Of Rock Is Now On Demand!
In This Episode: Christmas! A selection of different and rare Christmas recordings from alt-rock bands through the ages and a look at The Pogues Fairytale of New York.
And in case Christmas isn't your thing, episode 10 can be heard here.
Be it through a desktop, a laptop or a mobile phone, more people are using the Internet to access music. This is rightfully scaring the crap out of some radio people. If music fans are bypassing the tried-and-true FM rock station in their market, what does that mean for the station?
But before the sky hits you in the head, you should read what radio consultant Fred Jacobs had to say to Forbes about FM stations and the streaming revolution.
When the radio station at 101.9FM in New York went from rock/alternative to sports talk last fall, it was yet another blow to the New York rock radio market. Like the demise of KROCK before it, the loss of WRXP meant the New York metro area once again had no venue for rock/alt radio. There are still classic rock stations like Q104 and WBAB, but no station presenting promising new bands or alternative music.