Where To Find Free Music For Your Videos?
For the past several years, copyright holders and YouTube as well have been trying to catch those who are making use of copyrighted music without permissions. From the covers of songs and even tributes, it’s somewhat violated the law in which the artists give their credit to the lyricist/composer in question and providing disclaimer in the video description which says that it is not their work and they do not own rights to the music.
Well, we all know for a fact that tributes and music covers aren’t the only video in the internet. Some other videos are Vlogs or sales pitches which feature meditation music. No matter what the reason is for including a piece of music in it, it is somewhat an embarrassment for the video creator if they need to replace or remove the music in their video only because the music was a copyright and the creator had to monetize their video.
And due to the fact that not all creators are able to earn lots of money from videos they’re making, they are usually lacking of funds to pay for royalty fees required to them and thus, forcing them to remove the music.
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On the other hand, you should know that not everyone is lyricist and/or musician who can compose their own works. With this being said, it is up to the person who creates the video to either find free music or royalty free tracks. But the question is, where to find these kinds of music and is the so-called free music you will find comes in high quality?
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At the end of the day, it used to be a thing that most stock libraries didn’t have high quality and that some are still like people are uploading tracks that have used synthesizers and cheap equipment where the built-in digital sound banks aren’t sampled and reproduced accurately.
Thanks to the onset of MP3s and other professional grade composition and editing software, now many stock music libraries today have stunning tracks that are available in different genres. Thus, you will not stuck in using just few samples.
Now, you may be wondering about the difference between completely free and royalty free with regards to stock music libraries. As for royalty free, this only means that you are paying a one-time fee for a track and there’s no need to pay for royalties every now and then to the composer. Completely free music however is as what the name suggests, it’s licensed often under creative commons license and no upfront usage fee. When looking for free music, you may want to look at the kinds of music licenses available because every licensing company comes with different stipulations on to how the music can be used.