ROX BOX TO DI WORLD

djdel


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Joined Oct 29 2011
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MALE
Cuthbert, GA
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DJDel Productions [Music Filmmaking & More]
ROX BOX TO DI WORLD

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HELLO MY NAME IS DELSHAWNE CHRISTIAN AND I AM THE CEO OF DJ.DEL PRODUCTIONS WHAT IS DJ.DEL PRODUCTIONS? WELL DJ.DEL PRODUCTIONS IS A SMALL PRODUCTION COMPANY IT CONSITS OF MAKING MUSIC, CREATING VIDEOS, PICTURES AND ALSO DJ. Independent labels include Germany based Sonoton, (claimed to be the largest independent), 5 Alarm Music, Videohelper, The Diner, Jingle Punks, West One Music and Vibey Library Publishing. This method of licensing combines the creation of original, custom music with a catalog of traditional "library" music under one license agreement. The goal is to suit the needs of a budget conscious production but still provide that production with a unique and original show theme or audio brand. In this scenario, show producer identifies those scenes she/he feels are most important to the success of the show, and those scenes are scored to picture by the composer. Those less important scenes will utilize the library also provided by the same publisher/composer. Upon completion, the custom music and the library tracks are licensed together under one production blanket, the ownership of the custom music remains with the publisher who produced it, and the publisher can (after a term of exclusivity negotiated between the parties) re-license the custom music as part of its library to recuperate production costs. This allows the music composer/producer to quote lower rates because they are retaining ownership of the custom music, and will have the ability to make money with the same recording in a different production later on. It also allows the program or film producer to deliver content of very high quality, ensures that the most important scenes have the perfect music, and those less important scenes are addressed with an affordable solution With the proliferation of music libraries in recent years and the increase in competition, some smaller libraries have evolved the somewhat misleadingly titled 'royalty-free' model. These libraries do not charge their customers for licensing the music. Instead, the customers purchase a CD of music - priced typically between 50 and 300 dollars - whose content is licensed in perpetuity for them to synchronize as often they wish. These libraries depend mainly on performance royalties for their income (with a small amount of income from sales of physical CDs or online track downloads). Assuming that the music is broadcast, royalties are paid on the music, though it is the broadcaster, not the customer, who pays them. However, in some cases, the customer is the broadcaster, and in some countries (such as the United Kingdom) PRS licenses are required and royalties become payable for almost all non-domestic use of the music. Online music licenses must be obtained to use the music on websites, in podcasts, streaming video and downloads. Non-domestic use/public performance licenses are required for businesses to play music to their employees or use the music in presentations. Broadcast/public performance licenses are required to use the music with telephone on-hold systems. There are however companies that offer completely royalty-free music which is not registered with any Performance rights organisation (also known as "royalty collection agencies")

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