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Spotify shares new data on how songs are becoming hits in the digital age

Spotify shares new data on how songs are becoming hits in the digital age | Wiseband | Scoop.it
Malmö, Sweden--Spotify director of economic development Will Page released some interesting data today that sheds some light on what happens when a song becomes a global hit.

Via Pierre Priot, Mediamus
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Dremond Bethel's curator insight, October 12, 2014 7:22 PM

Here, in this article it explains how the spotify app has tools that people can use to judge music. It lets you share music, discover new music and subscribe for other music purposes. The spotify app is free for consumption to our digital era.

Luis Gomez's curator insight, December 6, 2014 11:27 PM

This article shows how influential can be a streaming service such as Spotify in the sharing process of a song, and how the company encourage people by providing the public playlists option.

I definitely think that spotify is a good way to promote material because people can share it easily to their friends, and it can become viral 

Kikuchi Asaka's curator insight, September 13, 2015 11:31 PM

Accordance with this article, music platforms such as Spotify, Pandra, and Jango are mixing up the ways of enjoying music, which also makes it harder to predict which song is going to be a hit. When it comes to listening to music, people are shifting to use these free digital media but do not purchase physical things like CDs and vinyl. The article mentions the example of hit songs in New Zealand, and a female singer became super popular within two weeks after she released her songs in Spotify. This is the most interesting part of this new way of marketing in music business and I thnk I have to keep track of these new types of media.

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How Music-Streaming Services Are Failing New Artists

How Music-Streaming Services Are Failing New Artists | Wiseband | Scoop.it
What seems clear is that streaming arrangements, like those made with Spotify, are institutionalizing a marginal role for the recordings that were once major income streams for working musicians.

Via Pierre Priot
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Shalese Jackson's curator insight, December 5, 2014 1:59 PM

My insight on this article about How Music Streaming Services Are Failing New Artist are that the new artist sales rate goes down. From streaming music from Pandora and other streaming sites or apps. 

Dominick Cangialosi's curator insight, November 11, 2015 3:45 PM

For new artists id have to agree. Streaming services does not seem the best route if you are looking to make money, and alot of it. For me as a beat producer i would not plan on looking to stream any of my music. It wouldn't be making any money and how often would my music get played?

Ramone Erving's curator insight, January 16, 2016 2:35 PM

Summary: Streaming services such as Spotify are "robbing" small artists giving them small royalty checks for their music.The only individuals seeming to make a substantial amount of money from the streaming service are the A list artists such as Jay Z. And people are ping ponging whether they should ditch Spotify or keep it.

Pros: Spotify is geared to albums so if you have an album and you're an A list artist you'll be financial taken care of.

Cons: Small time artists and/or artists with just a single see little or no money at all from the streaming service.  

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The future of music, according to Spotify's Daniel Ek

The future of music, according to Spotify's Daniel Ek | Wiseband | Scoop.it
Your home's tunes controlled by a wave of the hand or a voice command? It could happen, and the big-thinking Swede believes his music service could be the soundtrack to that very plugged-in vision. Read this article by Paul Sloan on CNET News.

Via Jérôme Rastoldo, Christophe Peckeu
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Charts: How Spotify is killing music piracy

Charts: How Spotify is killing music piracy | Wiseband | Scoop.it
Music piracy has gone down significantly in the Netherlands since the launch of Spotify in that country. What’s more, artists who embrace Spotify see lower levels of piracy.

Via Pierre Priot, Gauthier Bouly
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William Reilly's curator insight, December 6, 2015 5:38 PM

It is interesting to see that piracy itself has gone down, but you have to wonder what kind of overall impact this has on the business of music overall. The fact that artists who embrace Spotify see even lower levels of piracy makes it seem like a huge step up from normal, but what kind of rights and profit will Spotify take away?

Isaiah Muller's curator insight, February 17, 7:34 PM

Spotify in my mind isn't really on my piracy list. yes you can listen to free music, but you can also pay a small fee to get as much music as you want. In 2010 in the Netherlands, Spotify was introduced and from 2010 to 2011 the rate of piracy actually dropped 10% even though we will see if Spotify can do something to fight it everywhere rather than just being able to afford it.

Paul Baker's curator insight, July 23, 3:31 PM

I think its conducive to create platforms like Spotify in order to reduce music piracy.

The source I find valid because all sources are labeled within grafts.

I find it a valid resource for audio industry professionals because it is interesting to know where music sales productivity is going to in current times.

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Spotify, Coca-Cola Team-Up For PlaceLists, a New Global Locations-Based App

Spotify, Coca-Cola Team-Up For PlaceLists, a New Global Locations-Based App | Wiseband | Scoop.it
This exclusive story on Spotify and Coca-Cola's PlaceLists app is from the latest issue of Billboard magazine (cover date: June 15, 2013), whic

Via Christophe Peckeu
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As Reports Swirl Around Spotify’s Video Ambitions, It Inks An Integration Deal With LG For Media Players And Other Smart Devices | TechCrunch

As Reports Swirl Around Spotify’s Video Ambitions, It Inks An Integration Deal With LG For Media Players And Other Smart Devices | TechCrunch | Wiseband | Scoop.it
No, Spotify has not just officially announced a reported move into video services, but the music streaming startup is continuing to put itself into the same places where video is.

Via Pierre Priot
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Pierre Priot's curator insight, March 26, 2013 11:07 AM

The final frontier for streaming services startups: sneaking into hardware, and ultimately, your living-room.