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Rescooped by Brandon Mezanazi from live shows vs online income
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Mobile Music Survey: Few Pay for Streaming Apps

Mobile Music Survey: Few Pay for Streaming Apps | live shows vs online income | Scoop.it
Music streaming service Spotify recently announced increased features for its free mobile service.

Via Thomas Faltin, Brandon Mezanazi
Brandon Mezanazi's insight:

This goes to show that artist who are listened to via online, or apps, etc., are not making a dollar or even cents for when people are streaming.

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Brandon Mezanazi's curator insight, July 20, 2014 6:03 PM

This goes to show that artist who are listened to via online, or apps, etc., are not making a dollar or even cents for when people are streaming.

Brandon Mezanazi's curator insight, July 20, 2014 6:28 PM

This goes to show that artist who are listened to via online, or apps, etc., are not making a dollar or even cents for when people are streaming.

Lydia Liao's curator insight, July 21, 2014 1:48 PM

Streaming music apps are a dime in a dozen. Thus, it is not surprising that while music apps are common on smart phone devices, 72% do not use any paid music streaming apps. Only heavy music listeners would pay for such an option.

Rescooped by Brandon Mezanazi from Surfing the Broadband Bit Stream
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The Difference Between Streaming Music Online Vs. Broadcast Radio? Variety | USTelecom.org

Among an expanding array of entertainment options, the Internet has given rise to impressive libraries of streaming music conveniently accessible for consumers’ listening pleasure. A hallmark of providers, ranging from Pandora to Spotify to Rdio, is variety as well as the opportunity to discover less familiar or unknown artists. However, as a recent Wall Street Journal article reports, traditional radio is moving increasingly in the opposite direction, prizing repetition and a narrowly focused playlist above all.

 

According to the article, the top 10 songs in 2013 were played twice as much as the leading songs in 2003. For example, data from Mediabase finds that 2013’s most-played song, Robin Thicke’s “Blurred Lines,” racked up 749,633 plays across 180 markets (or an average of 2,043 each day). By comparison, the most frequently played song in 2003, “When I’m Gone” by 3 Doors Down, received 442,160 plays over the year.

 

The reason for this increasing repetition comes down to data, which suggests that replaying top songs keeps listeners engaged. An array of market research has contributed to this conclusion — from Portable People Meters, which track selected listeners’ radio consumption habits to social media and listener surveys.

 

The key finding revealed that listeners typically tune out when they hear an unfamiliar song, so now there are special timeslots designated for the introduction of new music to ensure ratings remain uncompromised.

 

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Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
Brandon Mezanazi's insight:

I see this scoop as the people who play the songs are playing the popular ones over and over because people become unfamiliar with a song they have never heard before, therefore hindering what music people actually would like to hear, or would like to find out about.

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Brandon Mezanazi's curator insight, July 20, 2014 6:29 PM

I see this scoop as the people who play the songs are playing the popular ones over and over because people become unfamiliar with a song they have never heard before, therefore hindering what music people actually would like to hear, or would like to find out about.

Riley Olin's curator insight, October 14, 2014 10:50 PM

I personally don't see much of a different between streaming music and listening to the radio other than being able to choose exactly what music you are listening to when streaming. Radio is free to listen to and I think that it is a great idea to have the option of  subscribing to music streaming sites and paying a monthly fee to choose the music you would like to hear whenever you'd like. 

Manner Torris's curator insight, November 4, 2014 4:26 PM

This article explains the similarities of streaming music and radio, and the absolute differences. Within this article they show the danger of streaming music online to the radio industry.

Rescooped by Brandon Mezanazi from Musicians Aren't Getting Paid Enough, The Industry is Failing and People Are Losing Hope.
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The Most Important Problem The Music Business Must Solve

The Most Important Problem The Music Business Must Solve | live shows vs online income | Scoop.it
By David Sherbow (@MusicBizGuy) of My Life With Music. What is the greatest problem which the new music business must solve to maintain it relevance in the future?

Via Jordan Pappas
Brandon Mezanazi's insight:

I have figured out that the big labels for streaming music are no help to musicians who are trying to be discovered and to get a good income.

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Jordan Pappas's curator insight, March 16, 2014 2:16 PM

This particular scoop talks about how some musicians' are making more money digitally, but less musicians are actually profiting period.

Brandon Mezanazi's curator insight, July 20, 2014 6:30 PM

I have figured out that the big labels for streaming music are no help to musicians who are trying to be discovered and to get a good income.

Rescooped by Brandon Mezanazi from Digital-News on Scoop.it today
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Mobile Music Survey: Few Pay for Streaming Apps

Mobile Music Survey: Few Pay for Streaming Apps | live shows vs online income | Scoop.it
Music streaming service Spotify recently announced increased features for its free mobile service.

Via Thomas Faltin
Brandon Mezanazi's insight:

This goes to show that artist who are listened to via online, or apps, etc., are not making a dollar or even cents for when people are streaming.

more...
Brandon Mezanazi's curator insight, July 20, 2014 6:28 PM

This goes to show that artist who are listened to via online, or apps, etc., are not making a dollar or even cents for when people are streaming.

Brandon Mezanazi's curator insight, July 20, 2014 6:28 PM

This goes to show that artist who are listened to via online, or apps, etc., are not making a dollar or even cents for when people are streaming.

Lydia Liao's curator insight, July 21, 2014 1:48 PM

Streaming music apps are a dime in a dozen. Thus, it is not surprising that while music apps are common on smart phone devices, 72% do not use any paid music streaming apps. Only heavy music listeners would pay for such an option.

Rescooped by Brandon Mezanazi from iGeneration - 21st Century Education (Pedagogy & Digital Innovation)
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15 World’s Best Free Online Music Streaming Platforms

This article shows top 15 World's best free online music streaming platforms which provide free service with high-quality music.

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
Brandon Mezanazi's insight:
This goes to show with my earlier post that there are many sights that you can access the many different ways to stream music without paying for it.
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Larry Smallwood Jr.'s curator insight, April 23, 2016 11:50 PM

This article speaks about how big music streaming has become and some of the top apps or websites that you can stream music including Spotify and Pandora.

Alexander Velazquez's curator insight, June 19, 2016 10:01 PM

Companies are fighting for greater shares of the online music streaming industry and this articles look at the top 15 companies such as Spotify, Amazon, and SoundCloud. Pandora is also trying to push itself ahead and newcomers could be a potential threat to many people who are in the music business now because cloud technology is advancing. This article is very informative and the source is credible.

Luis Capacetti's curator insight, September 18, 2016 5:53 PM

This article is great for people looking for new music, or new platforms for music. This was also very useful for me and made it easier to find new music.