InspiringSound saidAhh yes, I remember the days. Problem was, just as I got used to it, it stopped!
10 sales yesterday. I could totally get used to that
Sorry – bit off topic – I just realised Alumo has reached level 8! Congrats, mateNow, back to sales monitoring…
Hahaha eagle eyes! Thanks man, most appreciated!
Also got one of those snazzy care packages coming all the way from your neck of the woods! Finally get to binge out on these Tim Tams I’ve heard oh so much about!
Question: Can an item’s title shown on the marketplace differ (significantly) from the uploaded file’s title?
Here is a great example of how I would name my tracks: http://audiojungle.net/item/epic-hybrid-orchestral/11546212
I’m wondering if this practice is actually allowed or not, yet alone the ramifications this has on ContentID and AdRev registered items.
Back in the day, the item title always had to match the title on the file itself. On looking through the upload guidelines help pages I can’t seem to find any ruling on this, so I guess Envato have changed it.
If it is allowed, more of a reason to rename every single one of my items ‘Inspiration’. Maybe I’ll throw in the odd ‘Motivation’ and ‘Success’ here and there…you know, just for a bit of variety.
What a mess.
gballx saidWhy is this such a tough month? I can’t figure it out.
Well done to everybody getting through this very tough month – it has been hard and today is no exception!
Because on top of the fact May is usually a quieter month due to vacations, holidays, school breaks, etc….this happened: http://www.cnbc.com/id/102669423
Does the search algorithm also consider the description? ... So… Is ” depressive” in the description searched for when I look for “depressive” in the search engine? If so, I get a motivational track instead! But I also think that the seo is a well kept secret so is not easy to understand how it works!
Why don’t you just try it? It isn’t hard to test a search engine, especially when you’re free to change your descriptions and tags.I’m quite surprised that there are so many authors who don’t know the single most important thing on a site like this – how the search engine works. Yes, this is more important than the music, and it takes 1-3 hours to test and figure out rather than trusting rumors flying around…
For many us more AJ veterans here, this whole prospect of changing out titles, tags and descriptions to effectively manipulate the search mechanism is pretty new territory as it was never really an issue, especially back when I first joined here over 3 years ago.
The success of a track was always weighed on the quality and usability of the music itself. Things just felt more organic – with plenty of creative naming conventions on successful tracks.
I also know first hand that many libraries manually pick and curate items and manually adjust it’s likelihood of appearing in search (and I assume Envato is no exception here). With that, I’d be very reluctant to start tinkering in vain to ‘get more sales’, for fear of making things worse than they already are and potentially getting flagged up internally for ‘gaming the system’.
We need to categorically know from staff where we stand with all of this, if it’s an actual or imagined problem, and if there are any plans to change the mechanism with regards to this, going forward.
Congrats, great work dude! That cake better taste as good as it looks!
Sorry guys if my post may be OT, however it surely is AdRev related
I’m doing a taylor made music for an adv agency and they’re going to put the video with my music on YouTube. (I’m not going to sell it on AJ later).
So, basically, I was wondering: how can I upload the music on AdRev (in order to collect revenue from illegitimate Youtube’s rippings) and let my client be able to clear the copyright issue contextually with the uploading on Youtube? I mean, when the client buys a license from AJ, he/she can use the license to clear any copyright / license claims. But if I’m selling my music by myself there’s no AJ provided license that AdRev can use to know whether to consider a video legitimate or not.
Hope my question makes sense and thank you for your attention
Just get the URL of your client’s YouTube channel and send a request to AdRev support asking to whitelist the channel from ever receiving copyright claims on your music. That way, your client won’t receive any claims and won’t have to present a license certificate each time they upload your music to their channel.
+1 Completely agree too Dirtyflint.
It’s a growing problem for us marketplace composers and is just diluting traffic to specific and often very high quality tracks. Add that on top of the clear over-staturation of the RF market and we’ve got a big problem on our hands.
Unfortunately, I’m starting to think that Envato (amongst other marketplaces) don’t really see this as an overall problem in terms of their revenue. They know full well these are the kinds of titles average customers will click on, who are looking for quick music for their marketing videos, etc. As long as a customer clicks one of these obviously named ‘Inspiration’ tracks and buys it, it’s a done deal. It’s only really a problem for us.
Really hope this is addressed.
AlumoAudio saidi don’t think this bring some valuable results, from audioswap feature., this have no adequate search mechanism, no tags,
I think the reason however why they prefer no watermarks is because AdRev registered music is added to the YouTube AudioSwap catalogue, where YT users can swap out their stolen Taylor Swift songs on their videos for ours (and we get the revenue).
How someone find our track’s, among of millions other tracks in audioswap without tags, and descr?
furthermore, audioswap not provide separate download tracks for user, like “YT audiolibrary”,
Users can’t apply reasonable montage, so, very low probability for case when someone from that users can achieve million views on behalf of our
Yes, I agree, I very much doubt the AudioSwap feature generally increases uses of our music that much.
But this is just an additional feature ‘on the side’ and it’s there for YT users to use if they need it. Also, users can use it to find specific tracks, just by typing in the song name or artist.
For example, I’m aware of many users that have used it to overlay my own music on their non-monetized videos, that didn’t contain any music to begin with. Other YouTubers then hear this music and will often ask in the comments where the music is from. So it’s all part of getting our music out there and heard on YouTube.