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Discussion in 'Sidewinders Bar & Grille' started by simoncroft, Jun 3, 2019.
Guitar solo is phenomenal
Thanks, guys! On the bright side, my daughter’s helping with dinner since I can’t use my arm!
Hello boys and girls, there's not a lot left on the reel now, so I'll post just one a day.
Thank you for the reverb .
It is hard to sing seing my son playing with the cow bell just for fun
My apologies for blocking the view!
That was the best so far!
Everybody was playing exactly the right things and sounding good. And the vocals.... I just wish I could hear the lady better.
Caro has a lovely voice.
What this I see? It looks like Smoke on The Water.
I don't even remember playing that!
Please don't listen too closely to the bassline - I should have let Graham play it!
I thought it was fine!
I was totally fudging the middle bits on the verses...
humm... we are so serious... but that does the job.
Bad new, I'm afraid. About half the videos from this session now have 'copyright claim' written against them. This is despite the fact they are Unlisted and therefore not available to the viewing public on the YouTube platform. I may have to reupload to Vimeo, which is a considerable pain in the posterior.
Apparently, it's OK to stand at the back of someone's concert, video it on your phone and upload it to YouTube where the whole world can see it, without asking permission. But a bunch of pals who take the trouble to learn to play the same songs by listening to them on YouTube are commiting some kind of copyright violation if they upload videos of the performance, just for their shared enjoyment. Watch out Boy Scouts, your campfire sing-song is next...
Enjoy it while you can folks...
Pathetic, and I don't mean you or what you're saying my friend!
Oh for Pete’s sake!!!
If it's a copyright issue, why can't the technology giant that stands to make money from the content uploaded for free simply ensure they pay the right fees? If I apply for a licence for each song, it's going to take me a lot of time and money, and I don't have any revenue stream to justify that.
I strongly suspect that what's actually hapenning is the labels are being given access to YouTube content that the general public often aren't, with the labels' sole objective being to ensure the only versions of a song on YouTube are by the original artist. It's not about royalties; it's just a brutal form of protectionism performed by little corporate weazels who are employed to make sure no one else can muscle in on their artists' material.
Insert expletive of your choice here.