> All the music on this site can be downloaded instantly and used free of charge for all kinds of projects in exchange for a link to our site.
> Non-attribution licences[sic] are available at just $8 for up to five tracks.
It's still an awesome resource to have but it's important to look for the details of the license.
BTW, here's another great resource provided by YouTube https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music
Many of the resources there are free to use without any strings (for any project, not just YouTube) others are ad supported. Where's the license? Good question. I've never been able to find it. Closest I came was their blog post announcing the original 150 tracks. http://youtubecreator.blogspot.com/2013/09/free-music-for-yo...
Here's the playlist that doesn't require login: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HxAg2ycAuPA&list=PL93uzrz9f1...
Here's the trailer video with download links: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HxAg2ycAuPA&list=PL93uzrz9f1...
Music is intended for videos and content you create. You agree not to make the music available separate from content you've created. You agree not to use them in connection with illegal content.
Would not a service like this suffer from the same "discoverability" problems like the iOS App Store? Why would it be better to be part of a service like this rather than running your own store?
From what I know jamendo licensing is a stock music websites that does not require you to be exlusivly on their platform.
So this means that they could still keep their music on their own website and distribute their music directly to their visitors but also offer their music through jamendo to a much broader audience.
I would recommend them to give it a try, it won't cost them much effort to read the jamendo legal stuff, then open an account and upload their tracks. Some months later based on the stats I would decide to stay or leave, because its hard to know if something will work for you if you don't try it out.