10 posts tagged

Social media

What should I post on social media as a music producer

What should I post on social media? Do you have any ideas? I’m also trying to find someone who can help me with posts.

From the previous question of Timothy

Bedroom producers be like: “Ok so it’s Wednesday, let’s see what I can post on Facebook today”. Illustration by Alexander Nanitchkov

Before answering these questions, I’d like to make one thing clear first.

There is no one ultimate winning strategy for social media content that would work for everyone. Some people engage their audience by posting funny pictures, others prefer to make it strictly business.

Whatever way you choose, I suggest being genuine. I know words like “be yourself” sound cheesy, but once you accept where you currently are it’ll be much easier than pretending to be someone’s else. Music producers are different from corporate companies in a way that our communication is much more personal. Behind every alias and track is a real human being, and people feel that too.

Nevertheless, I know where this problem comes from. Look at any successful artist’s social feed and most of the time you’ll see either his upcoming gig announcement or photos and videos from the past gigs. But what if you don’t have twenty gigs a month yet? And obviously you can’t upload a new track every week either, so “I don’t know what to post on social” can be a real issue.

Well, here are some ideas for you. Keep in mind this is not an instruction but rather general categories of a content that you could possibly post as a bedroom producer:

Making-of’s Show what you currently working on or tell how some of your previous works were made of. It always goes nicely, especially with the videos.
Studio Demonstrate your workplace, gear, and tools you use. I find that this type of content attracts both listeners and producers.
Mentions Did some credible DJ played your track? Have your track climbed at the top chart? Did you give an interview? Tell about it.
Share Shout-outs to the other producers you enjoy. Share their music, give them a credit, tell why you like that particular track or song.
Trivia Some episodes of your daily life. Remember that something that seems ordinary to you as a producer might be interesting from the fan’s perspective.
News Official announcement such as signing on a record label, release dates, new track’s preview; milestones in your career.
Hashtags Share content on specific day of the week with a trendy hashtags, like #ThrowBackThursday or #FridayFunday.

But you can go further and create your own sort of series of content. For example, I host a monthly radio show, run a weekly advice blog, and plus occasionally share “Track of the week”, “Weekend readings” and other blogs. It helps to fill the gap between releases as so I always have some content to share. And people know that too so they have a reason to keep an eye on my updates.

Here are some of my posts just to give an example:

As for you trying to find someone who could post on your behalf, read the advice on artist’s manager if you haven’t yet because it’s a quite similar story. If you have no idea what to post on Facebook, how do you think someone else would know it unless you expect some generic phrases and producer’s memes? It might be a good idea to put social media management on someone’s else shoulders later, but I wouldn’t recommend doing that in the beginning because that’s how the learning curve goes, you have to get that experience from the first hand before hiring someone.

I also highly suggest checking out my experience of managing social media using Amplir. If you have the right tools and know how to use them, turns out, managing social media isn’t that hard and time-consuming. In fact, you can have several active social accounts just by spending hour a week if you work efficiently, so time is no excuse even for busiest persons.

P.S. This post is a part of the weekly “Advice” series. I’m happy to advise on such topics as production, performance, management, marketing, and design in the music industry and beyond. Send me your questions, too.

Feb 15   Advice   Facebook   Marketing   Social media

The importance of building a fan base

Or why you should have a solid online presence and be active in social media

I had this conversation in Telegram with Timothy recently, we’ve talked about his upcoming EP, the buzz that he’s hoping to get, and his social media that clearly has a lack of activity. In this blog, I would like to emphasise the last one because it’s one of the key components that glue everything together.

Many young producers think that once you get signed on a decent label and your track is out on Beatport, it somehow creates enough buzz allowing you to get an audience. And it’s true at some point, however, this is only one part of the larger mechanism that doesn’t work alone.

In today’s world, music is a marketing tool that helps to reach career goals. I don’t know your career goal Tim, so I’ll assume it is having international gigs. Now let’s try to put yourself in the shoes of a potential party promoter that would like to book you.

The truth about music sales

Let’s say, a promoter is listening to your track on Beatport and think: “Wow, great music! I want to find out more about this guy”. The next obvious step is to search your alias in Google hoping to find your website, social profiles, and any mentions. So he googles “Tim Bourne” and sees this:

To see how search results would appear on someone’s else computer, use “Private window” or “Incognito mode” in your browser

None of the top search results is relevant to you, and that kind of sucks. There is only one useful link at the bottom of the first page, your SoundCloud profile with just a hundred followers, which again doesn’t have any externals links to your networks.

But let’s assume that our potential promoter won’t give up on this and he hunts your name within the Facebook search. Okay, your official artist page, he found in. Then he scrolls down the page to see your recent posts. And turns out, you had just four posts last year. Four!

If I would be that promoter, I’d think you either quit the career or you just one of those producers who simply make music “just for fun”. And that’s it, your potential lead is lost.

Moral of this story: as a music producer especially whose goals are international gigs, you have to build a solid online presence. It is your duty to build a fan base. And by that I don’t mean posting on Facebook all days long, but you have to provide your audience some web space, some connection point whether it’s be a website, blog, or social media.

Online presence management, Wikipedia

Even if you locked yourself in the studio to work on the best track you ever made, tell about it, share it, give other people a reason to care. Otherwise it’s a path leading to the dark side: no public activity → no audience growth → no gigs → disappointment and quitting. I’ve been a witness how producers with absolutely fantastic music quit their career because of this, Anton Chernikov, Cosmithex, Whirloop are just to name a few.

On a contrast, look at successful artists’ social accounts, they share pictures, blogs, and status updates daily (or at least few times a week) because they know it’s an important part of their work too. Don’t be confused, such activity on social media is not done for an entertaining purpose. By sharing you give people a reason to care, you build a relationship and that naturally helps your name spreading.

As for your questions on what should you post (and whether it’s worth to find a person who would help you with this), let’s talk about it next time.

P.S. This post is a part of the weekly “Advice” series. I’m happy to advise on such topics as production, performance, management, marketing, and design in the music industry and beyond. Send me your questions, too.

Feb 1   Advice   Marketing   Social media

Managing social media with Amplifr

Scheduling, publishing, and analytics on social media

My typical morning starts with checking the email and planning social media posts

As a music producer and DJ, social media plays a big role in my life. It connects people to my music and allows them to give instant feedback through shares and comments which, in turn, builds a relationship that I appreciate a lot. The problem is, however, that managing social media takes time. Quite a lot, actually. I bet everyone who has at least four to five active accounts knows this pain.

In this blog, I would like to tell about a new service I started using recently that helps me manage social media, called “Amplifr”. To be clear, this is not an ad and I’m not in any way affiliated with this company. I hope my experience will be useful for those who actively use social media on a daily basis like I do myself.

What is Amplifr

In a nutshell, Amplifr is a social media management tool. Once you connect your social media account, it allows scheduling, publishing, and tracking analytics on your behalf. It works with all major social services and costs $5 a month per account.


amplifr.com

How it works

If we look closer, the tool basically looks like a calendar table with time slots. By default, Amplifr suggests optimal daily posting times based on your followers’ activity. For example, on Friday the best time in my case would be 16:25, while on Saturday it’s 21:50. Of course, you can schedule as many posts per day as you wish.

Suggested time slots based on the followers activity My slots

Amplifr caledndar: suggested time slots and my posts to give an example

When you click on the slot, a post editor pops-up. From there, you choose accounts where this post should be published, add text, links, and attach images. The great thing is that you can customize post contents for specific social media channels. For example, you can schedule a long post for Facebook and a shorter version for Twitter, all from one page.

Once the post is published, you’ll see its performance with key stats: shares, likes, comments, audience reach, and clicks. These stats update once per hour or so.

Post editor and published post performance

In the analytics section, there are more stats which change over time. For those who want to dig deeper, there are even more options and tools including URL shorteners, UTM tags, and integration with Google Analytics. Now I can finally see how many people reach my website through social networks, and which posts they come from precisely. I’m sure SMM pros and marketers will appreciate these features.

You can also invite other people to work on the project and configure permissions to determine whether they should have access to the post scheduler or just analytics, which is great for teams.

A quick note: click tracking works only when URL shortening is active. I had it set to “off” until today, so my past stats didn’t include clicks. If you want to track clicks, make sure to remember to enable this feature:

It’s inspiring to see how your audience grows over time. Typically, mine is growing at a rate of about a hundred new followers per week

Pros

I like Amplifr for various reasons. Here are the three major ones:

  • It saves time. Prior, I had to manually post one place at a time, then copy-paste the contents to another channel — and If, say, I’d forget to add a link or had made a typo, I’d have to retrace my steps and go back to the beginning. Now I can schedule everything in one place, and Amplifr takes care of everything else. It’s not just about time savings, but rather about focus and attention.
  • I can rely on the scheduler. Whether I’m on tour with no Internet connection or just want to spend a few days in the studio with no distractions, I can be sure that my posts will be published on time, automatically.
  • It increases engagement. I had never had enough time to post something on Twitter, so I had Facebook-to-Twitter cross-posting which caused those ugly breaks in the middle of sentences. The same applies to Vk.com (Russian social network) which at some point I just abandoned due to the lack of time. With Amplifr I can post everywhere I want with no extra effort needed, and as a result, it helps me increase engagement and boost overall audience growth rate across all of my networks.

Cons

To be completely fair, Amplifr has a few drawbacks as well:

  • It can’t tag or mention someone on Facebook. Somehow it works for scheduling on Twitter but not on Facebook. If I want to mention someone with a “@” sign, I have to edit an already published post on Facebook and add the tag manually. I submitted this issue to the support team who then told me they would to add this feature. Let’s hope they hold on to their promise.
  • The analytics section doesn’t gather all stats. For example, it doesn’t include audience reach from my personal Facebook profile (only public pages) and acts weird when it comes to Twitter where it sometimes gathers stats and sometimes doesn’t. I guess it’s an API limitation of some sort, so keep that in mind.
  • There is no way to upload Instagram photos from a computer or a laptop. Formally speaking, it’s not Amplifr’s fault: Instagram allows posting only from mobile devices, and those services that allow using a backdoor to upload photos from PCs violate Instagram terms of use which might lead to account ban. Nevertheless, I’d be happy to upload photos directly from Amplifr if Instagram would some day allow doing that though its API.

Bottom line

I think Amplifr is a great tool for managing social accounts. I would recommend it to music producers and DJs like myself, to label managers, and pretty much all public figures or brands.

Read also about other tools and services I use:
Telegram channels review
Grammarly for grammar check

Jan 27   Management   Social media

Telegram channels review

Opinion on a Telegram channels from the marketing point of view, and comparison with Facebook pages in numbers

Typically, Facebook pages occupy the primary slot among social networks for public figures and brands, gathering all news as a central hub. I’m an active Facebook user since 2011, but the more I use it, the less I like it.

As a DJ and music producer, I’m always looking for new ways of improving communication with the audience so followers could get my latest releases, tours, blogs, and other news. This search led me to Telegram channels, and today I’d like to share what I’ve learned about it.

What is Telegram

If you haven’t heard anything about Telegram yet, let’s start off with a quick 101:

  • It’s a fast and free messaging app founded in 2013.
  • It has a mobile and desktop clients and a cloud-based seamless sync between them.
  • It’s ad-free and will remain forever free.
  • It has a lot of powerful features like bots, secret chats, groups, channels, and more.
  • By the February 2016 (a year ago), it has 100,000,000 monthly active users and 350,000 new users sign up each day, delivering 15 billion messages daily.

I’ve been using Telegram as a messenger for quite some time now, but started my own channel just about a month ago.

Telegram me

What is a channel

Channels are a tool for broadcasting public messages to large audiences, similarly like you do on Twitter. A sort of blogs within the messaging app.

A channel has as a public username so you can search it within the app or access via browser by the direct link, like telegram.me/daniellesden.

Basically, it looks like just one of the chats in the app. You can share text messages, images, links, and even audio and video that playbacks using a built-in player.

By default, when you share a post, your followers will see a push notification. You can also send “silent” messages by clicking on the ring icon, this way they won’t receive notifications but rather just see an unread counter of your channel in the chats list, this is a sort of “gentle” notification. And since all broadcasts organized by chats, you don’t need to compete for the users’ attention in their newsfeed using cats pictures — they will see your messages when they want to.

Here’s how a channel looks in the desktop app

One noticeable difference with Twitter, Instagram, or any other social media is a lack of interaction. There is literally no way people can “like” or comment on your posts, at least for now. The only thing that makes you sure you’re not writing into the empty void is the views counter on the right side of each of your post.

Is it a good thing? Let’s see.

My experience with channels in numbers

I have a very humble experience with Telegram channels as I’m using it only a month now, but here is what I’ve learned so far: per follower, Telegram posts reach much more audience than in any other social media.

I think since it’s a messaging app, people treat channels like a one-on-one conversation and hence trust the authors. For example, if on Facebook people can “Like” your page just to show some support, here on Telegram people follow channels because they really want to read it.

Just to give some numbers to compare with, let’s take a look at my Facebook page which has about 14700 followers.

On Facebook, organic posts reach and engagement is quite suck

You’ll instantly notice these two quite nicely performed posts with 10k and 13k audience reach and probably think “huh, not bad!”. Well, the truth is such spikes happen very rarely, and besides, we know that Facebook artificially gives your native videos higher priority in the users newsfeed in order to compete with YouTube videos.

Theft, Lies, and Facebook Video by Hank Green

If you look at the other posts, they typically reach in between 1–3k, let’s count it as 2k on average. That only about 13% from the total amount of followers.

Just think about it a for moment: you spend a huge amount of time (and sometimes money, too) on getting a solid fanbase on Facebook, but once it’s time to actually speak to your audience — let’s say, you’re announcing a new album or a gig — only 13% on your followers will see your important announcement.

Now compare this to what I’ve experiencing on Telegram:

Stats Facebook page
14 700 followers
Telegram channel
74 followers
Average post reach 2k, or 13,6% 205, or 277%
Top-performed post reach 13k, or 88% 2k, or 2500%

Yes, that’s it. Having only 74 followers on the channel so far, my posts typically reach as twice as the audience I have. And my top-performed post so far viewed by more than 2000 people (once the counter reaches thousands, Telegram only shows short “2k” without specifics). Imagine if I’d had 14700 followers here like my Facebook page has :-)

How is that? Well, It seems that having no ability to “like” or comment motivates people to share your posts — this function is called forwarding here. And people actually do forward posts — to their friends, groups, and other public channels.

Even those posts which under-perform still reach out about 50~80% of your followers, which is equally to the most top-performed posts on Facebook.

Such broad audience reach isn’t unique to my channel. For example, take a look at the Telegram’s own news channel: they have 78k followers while their typical post reaches about 250–400 thousand people. That’s huge.

Telegram News channel’s post reach is ×4-5 more people that the amount of followers they have

Conclusion

Frankly, I have no idea what Telegram will be like in few years. I also have no idea where to get the audience, I’m not even sure how most of these 74 followers I currently have found me in the first place.

What I know, though, is that Telegram is certainly worth to try.

On cover image: a futuristic art from Telegram.org. All numbers are taken from the moment of December, 15.

***

Update on January 27, 2017

Last month I’ve been using Amplifr for social media analytics, and turns out I have 20% of the social traffic coming from Telegram. But taking into account that currently my Telegram channel has 10—100 times fewer followers than my other social accounts, it actually means that Telegram has the highest click-rate per follower among all social networking services.

Social networks traffic distribution on my website, data from Google Analytics on January 27, 2017

Dec 30   Facebook   Marketing   Social media   Telegram

Instant messengers vs. email for business communication

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What’s the best way to reach out some artists to ask for a collab or a remix? Should I seek out their private accounts to get a more personal talk or you’d suggest using official contact via their managers etc?

Craig Peterson

Craig, I’d like to discuss the topic of “messengers vs. email” in general, regardless whether you want to reach out some artist to speak about remixing, or send a promo to a DJ, or send a demo to a record label. And obviously I can’t speak for everyone, so I’ll tell you about myself.

Every time someone sends me a private message on Facebook, SoundCloud, HearThis, Google+, Twitter, Skype, VK, or Linkedin, one of the two things happens. Either I don’t see this at all because the service hides it from me, or I don’t have time to reply right now, as a result making this message lost forever.

That’s the general problem of all instant messengers. They demand your attention here and now, and you never know for sure how long this chat will take especially when you see a message with nothing but a “Hi, how are you?”. I do chat on Facebook and Telegram occasionally, though, it’s rather an exception for very few persons.

Telegram me

Also keep in mind that having all important conversation on Facebook or any other website is very risky. If your account gets stolen or blocked, you’ll lose access to all of your chats as well. If the person with whom you had a conversation with decided to remove his account, you’ll lose that chat as well (that happened to me once). That is why I have a principle: don’t rely on social networks.

A website vs. Facebook for musicians

Email is different.

I can read a message and mark it as unread to reply back later without getting “read” status by the person on the other side, making him think I’ve read it and ignored.

I can write a draft while offline and it’ll be sent automatically as soon as I get the internet. I can set a reminder to reply to that particular email using third-party apps like Wunderlist or Apple’s built-in Reminders. I can add inline pictures in the message body, and add a hidden recipient in BCC if needed.

And at last but not least, I can flag, label, and organize messages by folders wherever I like. When you get a hundred incoming messages per day, email is the only realistic way of keeping them organized. All of these things make email a clear winner for business communication. Remember, time is the most valuable resource.

So next time when you would like to send me a demo or just say hi, please drop me an email, I read every single one.

Get in touch

On cover image: a slightly exaggerated example of a typical conversation over instant messengers.

P.S. This post is a part of the weekly “Advice” series. I’m happy to advise on such topics as production, performance, management, marketing, and design in the music industry and beyond. Send me your questions, too.

2016   Advice   Facebook   Social media   Telegram

A website vs. Facebook for musicians

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Can social media replace a personal website for a musician? It looks like the majority of producers prefer to have a Facebook page rather than a website. Is it necessary to have a website at all? What is the best strategy on this matter?

Fabio Souza

Indeed, for the last several years many artists moved their web space away from regular websites to social media. Facebook became a new main website, Twitter — a new blog, Instagram — a new photo album. And it’s so attractive.

On social media, It is so easy to upload and manage your content. Plus, it’s way cheaper: creating a page cost nothing, and you no need to pay for hosting service and domain name. On top of that, all your audience is there!

“Why on earth someone may want a regular website? We’re live in the 21st century!” — this is something that I hear all the time. However, there are two important things that usually people forget to mention.

You do not own the content on social websites. All your posts, photos, videos, music, blogs, and everything else are owned by the big companies. Basically, it means that your content can be deleted anytime just because it’s against someone’s policy, or because the company went bankrupt, or any other reason. In fact, these giant companies are like soap bubbles. Do you remember what happened to Myspace? That’s the lesson we’ve learned.

You cannot organize the content. Simple question: can you find anything that you posted on a specific date two years ago? I can’t, seriously. Once you post something, it pops up in news feeds over a few days, and then it’s gone almost forever. Unlike of Facebook, you can organize your website whatever you like: make a structure, create sections, add tags, filter, search, and highlight important things.

A small remark. I’ve noticed that website constructor services like Wix become more popular these days. Don’t fall into this trap: having a website using 3rd party service is no better than Facebook, it has exactly the same two downsides as described above.

Yes, I have to admit that make a proper website isn’t cheap. Also, create a good website is just one side of things, keep it up to date throughout the years — this is where a real hard work comes in.

Remember, all your posts are your time and efforts. If you care about it and think your content is worth to ever get back to it again, I definitely recommend to keep it on your own website.

What should be on a musician’s website

Answering your question, I found the best strategy is to have all your important content on your own website, and link it to social media. This allows you to reach a broader audience, not risking and having everything under control. I won’t hide, this is exactly what I’m doing with this blog and my website in general, and it works pretty well.

P.S. This post is a part of the weekly “Advice” series. I’m happy to advise on such topics as production, performance, management, marketing, and design in the music industry and beyond. Send me your questions, too.

2015   Advice   Facebook   Marketing   Social media

Getting audience

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Hi, Daniel. I’ve been producing music for 10 years. I released a few tracks on different labels and got support from some DJs. However, I still haven’t gathered an audience around my project.

I don’t know how to promote my music. This might be an obvious question, but what is the right strategy to do that? For example, I have a page on Facebook or Soundcloud and I want to get more followers. But I don’t know what is the best way to do that.

Another question is concerning management of an artist. I heard, that many producers are hiring managers who can help them with promotion in different media. Where can I find this person and how the process of working with manager looks like? Thanks.

Alexander

Professional music producers are public persons. We need the audience, just as the film industry and theater. The problem is that not many music producers realize this simple fact: getting an audience is hard work, no less hard than the music production itself.

Facebook and Soundcloud are good platforms for promotion in general, but it’s kinda tricky. The Internet, and social networks in particular, forever changed the way how we communicate. Social media are amazing, whilst also causes another problem: many producers strive for the numbers on their social profiles, thinking it is will lead them to success. It’s nice to have a lot of followers, but it shouldn’t be a goal or measurement of your success as an artist. Don’t fall into this trap.

Also, think of social networks as one of the tools, but not limited to it. There are many other ways for promoting. Your audience will grow along with your artist name, and Facebook is a nice place to gather them. But not for finding a new one, otherwise it’s a vicious circle.

Here are some ways of promoting:

  • Write good, quality music. That’s the essential foundation.
  • Release music on trusted record labels. They do not necessarily have to be big ones but rather have their own niche audience, which is obviously should be your audience, too.
  • Get gigs. Gigs are probably the most effective thing in terms of promotion: your name is posted on events lineup, printed on flyers, you get more fans (the real ones, not just numbers in social profile) while playing, and more business connections at the venue as well.
  • Get offline business connections with industry professionals, like DJ, musicians, party promoters and event organizers, press, and so on. I wouldn’t rely much on this, but it might help to open some locked doors.
  • Make guest mix appearances. Many DJs host their own radio shows and usually have guest slots. Find those DJs with a similar audience to yours. By doing guest mixes, you increase your exposure.
  • Start your own radio show or a podcast on iTunes, it’s relatively easy nowadays. Unlike of guest mixes, you probably won’t increase, but you’ll get loyal fans in a long-term perspective. Also, having own radio show will keep you in a good shape as a DJ. Like a fitness, just not for the body.
  • Run blog and post advice :-)
  • Deal with a press. Make sure that your key releases and news are highlighted by bloggers, reviewers, and niche websites of your musical genre. Arrange an interviews, articles, and more publications.
  • Arrange photo session to get quality press shots. Using it in press and social media, it could help your fans to associate your music with your identity. Consider pictures as part of your branding.
  • Create a personal website and keep it up to date. It’s good to have all information about your music easily accessible in one place. Don’t rely much on social networks on this.
  • Send email newsletters. Emails are strong marketing tool which you shouldn’t underestimate. Make sure to put a noticeable form on your website, so you could gather email address from those who interested in your news and updates.
  • At last but not least, use social networks.

And the list can go on. As you can see, there are lot of work here need to be done. If you not doing some of these points, you clearly miss some part of the audience.

Also, I want to clarify the last point, since you asked about Facebook: “to use” social networks is not the same as “to be there”, like a shadow of presence. You have to actually actively use it: share posts, reply to comments. Do it daily, or so. Yes, it’s very time-consuming process, but it pays off. Facebook has been designed to connect people, so here it is — the connection. You can instantly get feedback from a fan in different country, musicians of the past century could only dream about! So use this tool on its full power.

As for the right strategy, and I’m afraid there is no “right” one. It’s all matter of personal choice and your personality. In general, I’d advise keeping in on the professional side of things.

Numerous selfies and photos of your breakfast might be interesting to your friends (I bet not), but most likely not to your fans. There is nothing wrong to say “please give a like”, or “please buy this track”, but repeated infinite numbers of times it looks pathetic. Pictures of cats, dogs, and internet memes might be annoying rather than funny.

Instead, I’d recommend to share details of your production: from idea and draft, to “work in progress” and behind the scenes of the final result. Show people how hard you working on in pursuit of success. Even small details of your work, like upgrading a studio gear, or finding out a new trick, might catch huge attention from your fans — it is always nice to look at the inside world, at the “kitchen” of professionals.

Remember, your music is what basically makes a connection. People love you for the music, not for the brown eyes, unless you are a pop star. So stay on topic, keep it in a professional manner, carry on with dignity. And most important, be yourself. As for the question regarding managers, perhaps, I’ll write about it next time.

Artist manager

On cover image: Comfort 13 club, Tel Aviv.

P.S. This post is a part of the weekly “Advice” series. I’m happy to advise on such topics as production, performance, management, marketing, and design in the music industry and beyond. Send me your questions, too.

2015   Advice   Facebook   Marketing   Social media

Time traveller’s archive — 5

  1. Reasons You Should Never Scrimp On Your Photo Shoot: Part 1 and Part 2. Useful advice.
  2. Kollektivet: 2manybuttons. Hilarious video parody on modern DJs setup.
  3. Do you really need to be online all the time?. One more “anti-social” networks video.
  4. Weav by Cute Little Apps. A short teaser video of brand new audio format called “Weav”, which allows to play audio at any speed without quality loss. I didn’t get the full potential yet, but looks interesting so far.
  5. The Perfect Pump: 3 Sidechain Compression Plug-ins Compared — good detailed article from Dj Tech Tools.
2015   Marketing   Music production   Social media   Time traveller's archive
2015   Facebook   Fun   Science   Social media   Time traveller's archive