The way we perceive music and sound has a huge impact on our lives. Sounds can motivate and energize us, they help us navigate and quickly understand what’s going on around us. They can also provide pleasant emotions or serve as danger signals.
Music and sound effects have enormous marketing potential, podcast advertising revenue as well as the demand for audio messaging and a growing number of users. It’s time to think about using audio to your advantage.
Podcasting as a medium and as a genre of statement is soundly broken down into two components: voice and music. Both elements are incredibly important to both the listener’s experience and to the format itself: the balance between them builds the overall tone of the project, the drama and composition of an episode, and an entire season.
But a good microphone and a quiet room are not enough for quality sound work. It is quite difficult to listen to the voice alone for a long time. You can draw an analogy with a lecture: even if you are interested in the meaning, it is hard to concentrate on the lecturer’s speech for a long time. Of course, there are nuances: people have different ways of perceiving information, as well as the degree of involvement and concentration. But practice shows that an average listener is bored to follow the voice for a long time: the speech itself usually does not give strong emotions and the feeling of a coherent and dynamic story.
For real professionals the question “Why take royalty free music?” does not arise: everyone understands that this is, firstly, ethical concerning the creators of tracks, and secondly, in the age of development of artificial intelligence and algorithms that fight against copyright infringement on the sites, the only way to be sure that your video will not be blocked.
In many cases, especially for uncomplicated projects, you can get by without writing individual tracks and hiring a composer. As with photos and video, audio streaming is highly developed. Just as musicians buy dead beats, many productions buy music for their work. Here are our top sources of licensed tracks for creating videos and podcasts.
One way to find royalty free music is to use a license-free music streaming service. Another option is looking for a song that has Creative Commons licensing and is not restricted by copyright law.
It is simple! Look through InAudio large collection of podcast music to discover hundreds of world’s best tracks in a wide range of genres.
It cannot be done for free. You must be very careful about the music you choose for your podcast due to copyright laws and regulations or you risk facing severe legal consequences and expensive fines.
You are permitted to use non-copyrighted music and songs with no royalties in your podcast.
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