Weisse Rosen Aus Athen by Tove_Sophia (bae) | SingSnap Karaoke
Karaoke Christian accompaniment tracks from Whitmore's Music, serving the music community for 40 years. I'll Meet You On The Mountain (Lewis Family) .. Thanks Again (Ricky Skaggs) .. Til The Storm Passes By (Greater Vision). parole Till We Meet Again - 2Pac lyrics. paroles officielles ♪ Till We Meet Again ♪. Dear mama don't cry, Your baby boy's doin' good. Tell the homies I'm in. Until We Meet Again - Instrumental Music Licensing Lyrics- Jordan Critz, Until we meet again I like the wind on an ever changing sea You with your hand.
Click to Enlarge Cell phone request slip, customers will see on their phone app. Click to Enlarge As A Professional Singer you can pre-create Playlists with a sequences of songs to perform, add music videos or any audio file to play during your break, then more sequence of songs and breaks As a professional singer for over 20 years, I cannot get over how Hoster has changed my gigs.
I increased my song list over 50 times what I sang a year ago. I now bring half the hardware and have thousands more songs at my finger tips. Community of knowledgeable peers to help you attain your best, your shows will be the hottest in town! If our software doesn't meet your needs, just askand we'll refund your software payment. Thank you for trusting us, as hundreds of thousands of satisfied customers have since Last year, right after the release of Hoster 5.
KARAOKE MAGIC SING: cypenv.info: Musical Instruments
I'm not sure how these innovations are accomplished, but glad they are still coming. Thanks guys for making my job less time consuming while making it even more pleasurable. Dave Heiderscheit Hey friends, if you haven't upgraded yet to the new Hoster The new features make this program the top dog!
This is really the cat's meow!!! Kudos to the guys at MTU! I have been a Hoster user for 10 years and couldn't imagine using anything else. I have seen the other hosting softwares that are out there and they aren't as user friendly and they don't look as nice as Hoster.
Hoster also has phenomenal customer support! This company actually listens to it's users and makes the changes KJ's want to see. You can run your whole show with ease and never have to worry about anything at all! We loaded our DJ music and music videos into Hoster so we can do it all from one screen. We love the new SongbookDB! We have used it at every show and it has not failed us even once!.
Our singers love the fact that they don't have to leave their seat except to get up and sing! If you aren't using it, it is time for you to make the switch to Hoster! I no longer have to lug around large cases of discs. I am a retired software engineer so I know good code. Hoster is great code, what a great piece of software!
Asia - Till We Meet Again - text
Flipper, OR Hoster does not crash. It is such a different way to serve my customers. I love my side job more than ever. Ricardo Olmo, PR Even my wife has started helping run the shows. Hoster is so easy it practically runs itself. If you are looking for information about what to do if your claim is rejected, you can go to Section 5. Third, the criteria that are used to determine fair use are purposefully left ambiguous and vague.
For example, if you are doing a commentary of a famous rock album. How much of any one song can you use before you are using too-much-to-be-fair-use? There are no exact guidelines because copyright laws are left ambiguous to allow decisions to be adapted to a wide variety of circumstances and to new forms of media and technology. Such a thing does not exist.
Find My Way Back To My Heart
Of course, you can still ask for permission to use a work, but there is no formal mechanism for applying for fair use exemptions or permissions. There is no exact formula for determining fair use, but in a court case, four aspects would be considered: Unfortunately, music is basically creative in nature an exception might be a performance by a musician demonstrating various music styles. However, if you re-publish something that is considered a very crucial element to the work, such as a YouTube video clip showing the entire incinerator scene in Toy Story 3, that might be considered too much.
One exception where using a longer excerpt might be considered fair use would be in a music tutorial video—you can argue that it is necessary to play the whole song, or at least most of the song, in order to teach people how to play it.
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How much of the original work is used The proportion of the original work used How important that portion of the original work is in relation to the entire original work How necessary it is to show that amount in order to make your point How much of your own content you are bringing to the table and how the original work relates to your own content Everything depends on the context. If I upload a second clip of the Simpsons with nothing added, that would not be fair use.
However, if I used a second clip of the Simpsons in the middle of a twenty-minute commentary about the role of the cartoon on pop culture, I would be on much firmer ground when arguing fair use.
This criterion is related to the potential of your use of the work to affect the market value, and potential future market value, for the work.
Of course, the smaller the actual and potential audience, the better your chance of your use of the work being considered fair use. Putting something on YouTube, however, makes it very difficult to meet this criteria unless you have really transformed the nature of the music see the next point or have used a very small proportion of the music see the previous point.
You need to be aware that anything you can upload can be downloaded using online video-downloading sites, so if you put a whole song online, you are basically offering it free for the entire world. And yes, there are people who build up their mp3 collections by downloading the soundtracks of YouTube videos. The purpose of the use and the extent to which you have transformed the purpose of the original work If the purpose is for non-commercial use, especially for education, criticism and commentary, or for strictly personal use, this would increase the chances of the use of the work being considered fair use.
Also important, however, is the extent to which your new work transforms the purpose of the original work. One example of a commercial use that could be considered fair use would be a commercial movie review webcast using short clips of movies to demonstrate the points made by the film reviewers.
The purpose of the original movie may be entertainment, but your use of the clips can be considered as a form of criticism or commentary. With regard to music, if you just do a cover of a song, there is no transformation of the melody, harmony and lyrics, and there is no transformation of the purpose, so a straightforward cover version would not be considered fair use.
However, if you do song tutorials in which you teach people how to play the song on the guitar, you have transformed the purpose of the song it is now serving an educational purposeso you would be in a much stronger position to claim fair use. Even if the purpose of your new work is educational, however, you would also need to look at if your use of the original work is necessary for that purpose. If you are teaching people how to play a song, obviously the use of that song is necessary.
In contrast, if you are creating an educational video about physics and want to liven it up with a pop song in the background, the use of music would not be considered relevant to the educational purpose of the video and its use would not be considered fair use. To sum up, almost all uses of copyrighted music that you normally see in YouTube videos uploaded by non-copyright holders would not meet most of the four criteria and would not fall under the category of fair use.
Here is a video with legal experts discussing the possibility of applying fair use arguments to a number of different situations involving YouTube videos. Their favorite words seem to be: This is a controversial topic. Parody involves the deliberate imitation of a work, usually in order to make fun of it or comment on it in some way. It is considered a form of derivative work—meaning something based on an existing work.
In many jurisdictions such as the USAparody can be considered a form of fair use if certain conditions are met and is thus protected from copyright claims from the owner of the original work.
In the United States and Britain, for example, a parody can be considered to be fall under fair use if the new work can be interpreted as a comment or criticism of the existing work. In Canada, however, there is no such protection. Parody becomes an even more troublesome concept when music is concerned. Most music parodies make fun of the performance style of the performer and the lyrics of the song; however, the actual music the melody and harmony remains unchanged.
Thus, although the performance and lyrics are imitations, the music—which is also protected by copyright—is not. One key factor would be the extent to which the purpose of the original performance has been changed e. The most famous music parodist, Weird Al Yankovic, does get permission from the performers and copyright holders before recording his parodies of their songs.
Regarding AMVs, no, sorry, these are not protected from copyright claims though you may find opinions to the contrary. In an interesting article on copyright law, AMVs and the new culture of re-mix creation, Stanford Law professor Lawrence Lessig calls for a new way of considering intellectual property, but admits that the existing laws do not really allow for uses such as AMVs: As the rules are written today, even for purely noncommercial purposes, there is no clear right on the side of the remixers….
There is no way to even license the right. The original work is creative in nature failing to meet the first criteria. Large amounts if not all of the original song is used failing to meet the second criteria. People can now download the song using YouTube downloading software instead of buying the music.
Because people do download mp3 audio-only files from videos posted on YouTube, you are making the music available to a huge potential market failing to meet the third criteria.
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And finally, while possibly adding a layer of meaning to the song through visual imagery and probably using the music on a non-commercial basis, you are not transforming the purpose. It is still mainly entertainment thus, only partially meeting the fourth criteria. As anime music videos really do not meet any of the four criteria, it would be wishful thinking to claim fair use when uploading them.
For mashups, there is some legal ambiguity. It would really depend on how much of an original work is used and how much a piece is transformed. The problem with mashups is that mashup creators tend to use a lot of the original works, do not transform the purpose the original was for entertainment and the mashup is usually for entertainment and do not bring much to the table besides editing skills.
The argument against the last two points is that mashups, by juxtaposing two or more unrelated works, CAN shed new light on the meanings of each work or the creative process or some other subject. This counterargument is the key. If you buy into that, mashups can be considered to fall under fair use.
Can they be considered a kind of criticism of the sameness of contemporary pop music? Can they be considered entirely new artistic creations? To sum up, mashups are in the greyest of grey areas when it comes to copyright infringement. Here is a good article discussing both points of view: As mentioned before, the music combination of melody and harmony and lyrics are protected by copyright, so even if you are changing the arrangement, the song is basically still the same.
If you upload cover versions, you are technically breaking copyright law. There is now a feature in which copyright owners can elect to share advertising revenue with cover artists who are YouTube partners.
If that is your thing—doing cover versions—and you are posting a few hundred of them, there is a good chance you will come across an ornery individual or company.
One interesting thing that although there are copyright issues with uploading cover versions to YouTube, you are able to sell cover versions on iTunes legally and quite easily. This is because to make and sell audio recordings of cover songs, you only need to get a mechanical licence, which is quite easy.
Though you would need to pay royalties to the songwriters, this is handled by a performance rights organisation. If you want upload a video completely legally, however, you also need to get permission from the copyright holders and negotiate a synchronization license if you also wanted to sell MP3s of your version, you would need a mechanical licence as wellwhich can cost a lot of money and is not always easy to obtain.
For lesser known songs, however, it might even be possible to get such a license for free, as shown in this video: This is because there is no critical or educational value, the original is a creative work designed to entertain, the remix is a creative work designed to entertain, there is no transformation of purpose and large amounts of the original work have been used.
It may be true that a new work has been created, but this would be a derivative work rather than a transformative one. You would be infringing copyright in two areas: YouTube is caught in a difficult situation.
Much of the content and traffic on the website and therefore much of the revenue comes from the illegal use of copyrighted music and visual elements. To solve this problem, YouTube gives copyright holders the power to take down videos containing their work, monetize them or simply do nothing.
To do this, YouTube makes use of an amazingly powerful music content matching system that can identify copyrighted music within seconds. Apparently, YouTube has privately reached an agreement with some media companies. Basically, the media companies allow their copyrighted work to be uploaded and then they monetize the videos; however, it has never been made public exactly which companies are involved. If you are using copyrighted music in your work, the least you can do is talk to people doing similar things e.
What can you do if you receive a copyright claim against your video? There are two kinds of procedures. One is for disputing challenging ID matches while the other is for challenging the decision to take down videos.
This second type—a DMCA counter-notification is covered in the next section. When you receive a content ID match or copyright infringement notice, you will also be asked if you want to appeal the claim. If you are confident that the work is in the public domain worldwide or that your work is really fair use, you can take this option. The challenge would be passed on to the person or entity claiming copyright, who would then have 30 days to review your case and decide whether to uphold their claim or release it or take a third option, which is to order your video to be taken down.
If they uphold their claim, you can continue the process by disputing the appeal. The company then has 30 days to respond, either by dropping the claim or by taking legal action in the form of a takedown notice. In the latter case, your video is deleted and a copyright strike is issued to your account support.
Quite often, however, publishing rights collection agencies will only want to earn money from your videos by putting ads next to them or block them in certain countries.
In such cases, you may not feel that it is worth the trouble to contest the claim, though you should be aware that the copyright holders can change their policy—block, take down or monetize—at any time. DMCA takedown notices are more troublesome, and if you get three of these, your YouTube account is terminated. If you want to challenge a takedown notice, you have to file a counter-DMCA notification www.
You can view this video showing the counter-notification process in detail: DMCA and the counter-notification process OK, so your video had been deleted for copyright infringement.
What do you do? You need to issue a DMCA counter-notification www. If you have had repeated copyright infringements, however, you may not be allowed to issue a counter-notification. Under the terms of the Digital Millenium Copyright Act DMCAcontent hosting sites like YouTube are protected from liability against copyright claims as long as they abide by certain guidelines.
One thing YouTube must do to protect itself form liability is to remove content upon the request of a copyright holder thus, the dreaded DMCA takedown notice. However, YouTube is also required to give content creators the opportunity to challenge such removals.
To have your video reinstated, you would need to complete the online counter-notification form if your account has been deleted, you might need to send in a hard copy.
Your personal details and contact information including your address as well as other personal information as well as your explanation as to why you you believe there is no copyright infringement would then be forwarded to the party claiming ownership of the content you have alledgely used inappropriately. That party would then have ten business days in which to notify YouTube that it is taking legal action against you.
You therefore need to take the counter-notification process seriously. Also, do be on the lookout for fraudsters. Because your personal information is forwarded to the supposed copyright holder, a new kind of fraud has come to light. Apparently, false copyright claims are being made for the sole purpose of harvesting the personal information, which can then be sold on.
What should happen after submitting the counter-notification is that either a you get sued congratulations! This is how the process is supposed to work. However, sometimes, something strange happens. Can YouTube legally do this? It seems they can. Sadly there is no actual affirmative requirement in the DMCA to follow either the takedown procedure or the counter-notice procedure. The DMCA is a safe harbor, which means if you follow it you are safe from civil liability on other grounds.
If you follow the counter-notice procedure, the only liability you are safe from is breach of contract, since baring some contractual relationship, a private website like YouTube has no legal obligation to host your content.
YouTube could be doing a lot more to shut down false copyright claims, preserve the privacy of its users and protect the concept of fair use. As YouTube refines its content matching system to make it even more powerful, your video might get taken down later. It is a common experience. The copyright holders can change their minds at any time and issue a DMCA takedown notice on a video they had previously approved for monetization.
Personally, I prefer not having any of my videos having copyright claims on them because it means someone a third party has power over whether my videos will continue to be seen or be deleted.
Will it ever go away? These used to be permanent. Now, after six months have passed without any copyright issues popping up on your channel, you may find that the strike has disappeared.