REBEAT Digital Promo: Publish 3 songs worldwide free of charge

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REBEAT Digital

Are you looking to publish your songs online but you are not sure how? Then REBEAT may have just what you need.

Music distribution company REBEAT has released REBEAT Digital, a software allowing every musician, producer or label to sell songs digitally worldwide.

The REBEAT digital software allows you to sell and promote your music digitally in more than 300 download stores, among them iTunes, Musicload, Napster, AOL, Nokia and many more – easy and with only a few clicks directly from your home or office computer!

REBEAT Digital features

  • 85% of the revenues remain yours.
  • Export of your music to currently more than 300 shops worldwide.
  • Encoding of your music into all required formats.
  • Correct worldwide handling of the mechanical royalties processing.
  • Monthly download reports and accounting.
  • EAN/UPC and ISRC codes available for purchase, directly in the software on demand.
  • Free automatic updates.
  • Free support.
  • No limits in time and quantity for uploads.
  • Promotion of your product with the Promotion Tool and the integrated Media Promotion Service.

You can find detailed information about REBEAT Digital here (.pdf)

REBEAT Digital is available for PC and Mac, for 99 EUR. Additional costs for releasing music are EUR 1 per song (no additional monthly or yearly fees).

More information: REBEAT Digital

Publish 3 songs free of charge

rekkerd.org is pleased to offer a promotional code that will allow you to release 3 songs with the REBEAT Digital software, completely free of charge.

Are you ready to publish your songs in over 300 stores worldwide? Just follow these instructions and use this promo code: 87E651645F

Happy publishing!

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Recording companies: how much longer can they exist?

Related: , , , , , Posted in random posts on Jun 29, 2007 - comment 0 comments
Tower Records closing down

Rolling Stone has an article on The Record Industry’s Decline.

It seems record companies mainly have themselves to blame…

From the article:

“They left billions and billions of dollars on the table by suing Napster — that was the moment that the labels killed themselves,” says Jeff Kwatinetz, CEO of management company the Firm. “The record business had an unbelievable opportunity there. They were all using the same service. It was as if everybody was listening to the same radio station. Then Napster shut down, and all those 30 or 40 million people went to other [file-sharing services].”

In my early years I bought about 150 to 200 CDs annually. I think I pretty much stopped buying CDs around 1997. Prices were getting quite ridiculous and I started looking into downloading music. There was a lot of good free music around and plenty of the other kind of free stuff as well. I downloaded a lot of music that I couldn’t purchase at the time, i.e. drum & bass 12-inch recordings. When drum & bass got more mainstream I had the opportunity to give something back to the record industry and buy my favorite vinyl records from local shops.

I never got back into buying CDs though. Rather, I’ve been selling most of them. There’s plenty of great free music available online these days. As for commercial releases, I prefer to just buy it from the artists directly from their website.

For me the record industry (as far as commercial CD releases go) has been dead for a while already.

Link via Boing Boing

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