The New Antique Vinyl Record Ebook

Make Money Selling Vinyl Records!!

The resurrection of the vinyl record is here!

Cash in on this new craze!

 

Its Old but not a Fad!……

Its the New Antique! Vinyl Records!

 

Everything you need is here!

 

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What’s in here?

 

 

Chapter 1 Who Wants Vinyl Records
Chapter 2 -HOW DO YOU BECOME A VINYL RECORD EXPERT
Chapter 3 HOW TO BECOME AN EXPERT ON GRADER OF A RECORD
Chapter 4 HOW DO YOU TAP INTO INTEREST OR MUSIC TASTE
Chapter 5 Selling records makes sense. Why?
Chapter 6 THE INTEREST CONTINUES TO GROW
Chapter 7 HOW DO YOU SET UP SPACE TO STORE YOUR RECORDS
Chapter 8 Get Going Selling Records
Chapter 9 FOR THE RECORD
Chapter 10 Decide on a price to sell each record
Chapter 11 Cover / Sleeve Cleaning
Chapter 12 How to ship records
Chapter 13 For the cover
Chapter 14 -OR Don’t buy your inventory
Chapter 15 How to take pictures
Chapter 16 VINYL AS ART
Chapter 17 SETTING UP A RECORD STORE
Chapter 18 THE MORE ONLINE STORES THE BETTER
Chapter 19 EQUIPMENT YOU NEED TO START SELLING VINYL RECORDS
Chapter 20 Task List
Chapter 21 Tell a Story
Chapter 22 My unique record selling experiences
Chapter 23Adobe Acrobat Next Phase of Selling – Oh What A Feeling!
Chapter 24 Gradings
Chapter 25 Review!
Chapter 26 MINI GLOSSARY
Chapter 27 – BONUS  The 1000 Best Record of ALL TIME

Format:  Adobe Acrobat



 

ORDER TODAY!  Delivered By EMAIL Today!

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Only $11.99

 

 

 

Questions?

 

JLCarone@sympatico.ca

 

 

 

 

 

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*Disclaimer  – The site refers to “Joel”  – Joel is a pen name”

 





Vinyl Does sound Better

I’ve always said over and over… that there is nothing like the sound of Vinyl.  Placing that new or near mint record just plays and sounds so good on my ancient record player.  Here’s an article I enjoyed reading recording the cool sound and popularity of Vinyl

Have a look. Thanks to: http://www.thecomet.net/news/business

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-new-antique-vinyl-record-ebook/

 

Whether it was the cassette, the CD or the introduction of downloads, each step forward in music delivery technology was considered another nail in the coffin for the notoriously fragile vinyl recording.

But the classic format refused to die, with canny businesses forging a profitable niche for themselves serving the diehards who preferred the format.

And now even major players in the industry are getting back on board, being forced to eat their words because the customer is always right – and the customer wants vinyl.

Pure Entertainment in Stevenage’s Old Town is one independent retailer which has just made the switch to specialising in vinyl, which was previously a sideline to CD sales.

Andy Oaten from David's Music in Letchworth.Andy Oaten from David’s Music in Letchworth.

Increasing demand and high sales for the old style LPs – including a first release Pink Floyd album which changed hands at £300 – have prompted owner Brian Keay to rebrand as Revolution Records, selling secondhand classics and contemporary re-released titles from its Middle Row base.

Rock from the 1970s is the biggest hit, with Brian admitting: “Youngsters today are listening to the bands I was into 45 years ago, Led Zeppelin and stuff like that.”

Revolution Records – which is also aiming to stock music from local bands – is a product of a growing appetite for old-fashioned vinyl records.

Annual vinyl sales grew 800 per cent between 2007 to 2014, while supermarket giant Tesco stocked LPs again during last year’s Christmas period.

Hannah Fishwick, assistant manager with vinyl at Humanitas in Hitchin.Hannah Fishwick, assistant manager with vinyl at Humanitas in Hitchin.

Brian says that simple sound quality is the key to the remarkable revival.

He said: “Vinyl is so much better in terms of sound quality. I think people are starting to realise that.

“Also, it’s a physical product where you can read the sleeve notes and look at the cover artwork.”

As far as the team at David’s Music in Letchworth is concerned, vinyl never went away.

The Eastcheap shop has been selling music in the classic LP format for more than 50 years but manager Andy Oaten has still been taken by surprise by the recent spike in sales.

He said: “We are now selling vinyl and CDs in similar numbers, but vinyl will soon take the lead.”

Andy credits Record Store Day – coming up on Saturday, April 16, and held each year to celebrate the culture of independent record stores – as a key ingredient in the success story.

He said: “Record Store Day has put vinyl records back on the map. Last year we had people camping overnight and queuing out the door to get their hands on the rare records.”

Asked to explain the vinyl craze Andy said: “Modern music went too digital. The music became soulless – vinyl music is warm and soulful.”

The Humanitas charity shop in Hitchin is a more recent convert – the Bucklersbury store started stocking vinyl last year for a trial period, but made them a permanent as sales skyrocketed.

Music manager Paul Wade said: “There is massive demand to produce it. The more we sold the more we had to get in.

“There is something romantic about listening to a record in its entirety, some of that got lost in the iPod and MP3 age.”

I Sold My Collection Now What

I probably had at one time over 600 Vinyl records which I’ve sold on Ebay and Amazon. I used to go to Sam the Record Man and buy two to four Lps per week so I had a wide selection of New Wave and Pop 12″ disco records. I wish now that i didn’t sell off most of my selection although I could restock at any time.  I wish my daughter could go through all my record collection and play some of my old Vinyl. I ran into this article and found it very interesting. Have a look and tell me if you’re kids are enjoying your record collection…. or are you kids collecting Vinyl too?

 

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-only-book/

 

Thanks to…http://www.wsj.com/articles/why-your-record-collection-is-worth-saving-even-in-the-age-of-spotify-1459962058 for this article. Wall Street Journal

 

IN THE AGE of Spotify, it’s tough to justify keeping the massive collection of vinyl records that I’ve acquired from my parents and my decadelong career as a music writer (a profession that affords little financial security but plenty of free albums). This is especially true when the room that houses all of my LPs also serves as a home office, guest room and a play area for my two young children, Thomas and Lucy.

I’m not an audiophile or vinyl fanatic. Every time my growing family has moved, I’ve been tempted to give away my LPs. But as I get older, wiser and more sentimental, I’ve decided to hold on to those records for the same reason I’m glad my parents did: Thumbing through your parents’ LP collection isn’t just an opportunity to get turned on to some great music; it’s a chance to learn about your folks as people.

 

Sure, my parents’ cache of LPs was my entree to a lifelong love of the Beatles, Stevie Wonder and Creedence. But those records were also a trail of biographical breadcrumbs that my parents left for me to discover.

Once, for instance, I pointed to my mother’s copy of “Rubber Soul” to defend my mop haircut. When the tactic worked, I realized mom wasn’t always a mom; at one time, she was a girl who thought the Beatles were dreamy.  Meanwhile, my dad’s copy of Simon & Garfunkel’s “Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme” still flaunts the index card of the library from which he borrowed it decades ago. (He maintains that he intends to return it.) I inherited his tendency to ignore due dates; when he and I ended up on the most-wanted list at just about every video-rental store in town in the mid-90s, that index card made perfect sense.

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One day, my kids will rifle through the stacks of records and CDs that I can’t bear to part with, and they’ll find as much of my back story as they care to uncover.

If my children develop a taste for swing, they might wonder why my copy of “Basie Straight Ahead” is signed by Count Basie’s favorite drummer, Harold Jones. I’ll tell them about the time I took a job as a counselor at a music camp in Wisconsin so I could spend a week with this Mr. Jones; it was there that I fell in love with another camp counselor whom they know as “Mom.”

And if Thomas ever asks to borrow my copy of “Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band,” it will give me a chance to tell him that it’s as much his as mine: We found it together in the bargain bin of a local record store when he was just a few months old. Record shopping was one of the first activities the two of us shared.

 

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-only-book/.

Its Time for Vinyl Again!

With record sales surging over the last few years new releases are also now in the mix of Vinyl record sales. Previously it was only re releases. This is really nice to see! The new generation discovering the beauty of Vinyl. My 12 year old daughter has just asked me for a record player. Imagine that!

Have a look at this article below.

 

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-new-antique-vinyl-record-ebook/

 

 

Thanks

Joel

Thanks to:

 

 

While CD sales continue to dip year after year, vinyl continues to be the music industry’s surprise success story. 2015 marked the tenth consecutive year that vinyl sales have grown considerably, and the medium doesn’t look like it’s forward surge will slow down anytime soon. Who says physical music is dead?

The number of record sold in the U.S. in 2015 was just under 12 million. (Photo by Matt Cardy/Getty Images)

In 2015, sales of vinyl records in the United States grew by an astounding 30 percent. That figure brought the total number of records sold to just under 12 million (11.92 million to be exact), up from 9.19 million in 2014. While wax may be increasing in market share, it is still only responsible for 5 percent of all albums moved in the country.

Amazingly, while independent record stores are going the way of the dinosaur—it is sadly only a matter of time for almost all of the remaining holdouts—those locations are where the vast majority of actual records are being sold. Independent record stores accounted for an incredible 45% of all vinyl sold in the US last year. Larger retailers have gotten into the vinyl game as well, but those that love their records still go out of their way to head to indie stores most frequently.

Unsurprisingly, Adele’s 25 was the best-selling vinyl of the year, with 116,000 copies sold in 2015. That’s an enormous total for the medium, and it actually makes the title the best-selling in a single year since Nielsen started properly tracking sales back in 1991. Right behind her is Taylor Swift and her breakout pop album 1989, which continued to perform well throughout 2015, despite its having been released the year prior. After those two come several legacy acts and a handful of indie favorites.

According to Nielsen’s 2015 U.S. Year-End Report, these were the ten best-selling vinyl albums in 2015:

Thick Vs Thin

Today I went to Dixie flea market where I bought two records. One of them was The Ink Spots  made in 1965 and the other one was Frank Soda and the Imps made in 1980. (Yeah I know I have a wide variety on music tastes). Other than the wide difference in music between the three decades, I noticed the Ink spots records was  solid thick Vinyl with a solid thick cover. The general quality of the record including the sound was amazing. I felt I got my moneys worth. The Frank Soda record was different. The vinyl was super thin. I could almost bend a full 90 degrees, it was that thin. It sounded good although I didn’t feel it had the same feel of Vinyl. I know the manufacturing methods of Vinyl changed throughout the years as everything else has. I just wish the same quality of record had remained the same way it was originally produced. I get many requests for older thick vinyl record and I understand why. So you all agree with this?

 

inkspot

 

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-new-antique-vinyl-record-ebook/

 

Joel

Vinyl Records Listening Booths

I’ve always wondered what it would be like to open a Vinyl Record Rental business. Think of it as a Video rental store. The customer leaves a credit card then is able to rent a minimum of 3 to 4 records at 4 bucks a Vinyl for two days. I really think this would work. You would need a healthy supply of Vinyl. It would truly be a gem of an idea if you could make this work via mail orders…who knows??

BTW

I ran into this really neat Vinyl Record listening booth from the old HMV shops. Take a look!!

 

http://mashable.com/2016/03/30/vinyl-listening-booths/#NmMUfTcOqkqg

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-new-antique-vinyl-record-ebook/

 

Taking its name from the title of a Francis Barraud painting of a dog listening to a gramophone, His Master’s Voice (HMV) was the unofficial name for the Gramophone Company’s record label.The company opened its first HMV record store in London in 1921, and expanded in the UK and Canada throughout the 20th century.

At HMV, customers could buy records and record players, but also listen to the latest songs.

In the 1950s, HMV introduced special sound-isolating booths where customers could sample new sounds without having to wear headphones. (They also had enough room to squeeze in a close friend or two.)

A customer listens to the latest record releases at a listening booth in the HMV shop at 363 Oxford Street, London, 24th November 1955. The records are played on a gramophone attached to each booth and a sign specifies the post as being for 33 and 45 RPM records only. (Photo by John Drysdale/Keystone Features/Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

A customer listens to the latest record releases at a listening booth in the HMV shop at 363 Oxford Street, London, 24th November 1955. The records are played on a gramophone attached to each booth and a sign specifies the post as being for 33 and 45 RPM records only. (Photo by John Drysdale/Keystone Features/Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

 

 

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-new-antique-vinyl-record-ebook/

 

 

 

 

 

Customers in listening booths at an HMV record shop, London, 20th June 1958. (Photo by Bert Hardy Advertising Archive/Getty Images)

Customers in listening booths at an HMV record shop, London, 20th June 1958. (Photo by Bert Hardy Advertising Archive/Getty Images)

 

 

HD Vinyl A Good Thing Coming

HD TV  HD Radio    HD DVD    Now  HD Vinyl?

 

Read this article about the birth of HD Vinyl … I think it’s a great idea. What do you think?

 

 

Vinyl already sounds pretty damn good, but according to Digital Music News, a patent has been filed for vinyl records that “has 30% more capacity, 30% greater volume, and double the audio fidelity of a typical LP sold today.”

According to details from Rebeat Digital, an Austrian company, the concept could potentially be on the market within three years. The concept would also make vinyl production much quicker; the process involves 3D-based topographical mapping combined with laser inscription technology. This could possibly solve the current imbalance between supply and demand in the vinyl market. Artists can wait as long as six months for their vinyl to be pressed in the states.

Luckily this isn’t like one of those Apple scams where updating your iPhone also means buying new chargers, HD vinyl will play on a standard turntable. But of course, “HD-compatible turntables” are in the works.

At the end of the day, this is still just a patent, so vinyl conservatives out there don’t get too heated, but it does hint at the possibility that vinyl resurgence is here to stay, well into the future.

From:  http://stoneyroads.com/2016/03/louder-and-better-hd-vinyl-not-so-distant-dream

http://powerrecordsmusic.com/the-new-antique-vinyl-record-ebook/

Record Grading….the only standard left

The Goldmine grading system have multiple levels of grading from Mint to Poor. I’m seeing more requests for only two levels… Mint and Near Mint. I have assumed this for two reasons.

The birth of new 180G vinyl means that customers have an alternative and are able to get new clean fresh versions of their favourite artist including a nice clean cover/ insert as well for almost the same price of the 2/3rd edition Vintage version. Why put up with snap crackle pop when you can buy a 180G vinyl that plays perfectly. You may or may not agree with me on this but with Vinyl lovers buying new record players they don’t want their new precious needles wear out on an old record.  I’m finding on my Power Records Amazon site, I’m seeing sales of new spike lately which is why I’ve made this assumption.Let me know what you think.

 

Joel

 

Ashes to Ashes…. its not what you think!!

Well….. I always wondered how neat it would be to have my ashes saved and then distributed to a beautiful lake or beach.

 

I would have never thought my ashes could be placed into vinyl records!! Yep thats right see this site below. I think it would be awesome to have my ashes pressed into A Night at the Opera!!! by Queen

Have a look at this link below:

http://www.andvinyly.com/

A New Vinyl Record Store ?

Could new record stores pop up again?  Well Yes! With increasing popularity of Vinyl over the last few years, new records stores could survive the digital age even though it was assumed Vinyl Records were buried for good. (See Discog graph below). One of these days you will see a new record store chain come alive. I’m not talking about a used record store which I’m sure you see many in your city. I’m talking about new Vinyl.There are enough artists releasing new and reissue Vinyl records to support a new record chain start up. Wouldn’t it be great to see one. You just never know. Hey you might see Cassettes in that store as well as they also are becoming popular.

Visit Power Records to keep in touch with the latest Vinyl news. http://powerrecordsmusic.com

 

Thanks

 

Joel

 

Vinyl Record Sales