Archive for March, 2009

CD and DVD Duplication in a Digital Age

Friday, March 20th, 2009

Need cheap, fast CD or DVD duplication in Auckland – or for free delivery within New Zealand check out’s kurb’s range of cd dvd duplication services

Or call matt at Kurb on 027 684 8250
In recent years we have witnessed the closing of record store giants -Tower Records, the Virgin Mega Store locations, Sam Goodie, Warehouse, Circuit City, and more – punctuating the fact that online music stores are the future of the industry.

I work in the manufacturing department at TuneCore, a company whose primary function is online distribution of digital music. Though, as an industry, we have reached a largely digital age of music, part of my job is assisting musicians with the manufacturing of a physical product. In a world of MP3s and iPods, what is the relevance of the once standard compact disc and its packaging?

There are pros and cons to having a collection of CDs. Living in a small apartment in New York City, owning even 1,000 CDs would considerably limit my shelf space. I have a few CDs that I like to hold onto but, like many people, when I get a new CD I usually end up ripping it and tossing it.

Despite this shift in consumer habits, CDs retain a certain functionality that is missed when music downloaded or streamed.

It will be hard to replace CD sales at the merch table at your live shows, or giving them out as Promos (you can’t hand some one an iTunes download).
As an alternative, I do personally believe in the future of download cards, they are not yet as widely accepted as promo CDs. It’s a card. It has the band’s cover art and name and the title of the record. A website, and a code. You go to the website on the card, enter the code, and down load the record. This way you have something physical to sell, or hand-out. They are not yet as widely accepted as promo CDs but, download cards could help bands acclimate to the new online era.

For some things there is no substitute to getting CDs pressed. There’s a sense of presence when you hold cover art in your hand or when you see your your collection displayed on a shelf. There is something meaningful in holding a CD case, complete with the images and words that the artist intended you to have, that makes you want to pop the disc in and have a listen – like a present that wants to be unwrapped. It’s one of the most modern and popular forms of art, and to me the “complete package” of a record, the object, is extremely cool.

There is also an idea of permanence attached to the physical album. There is the appeal of archiving “this record will be here long after I’m gone.” A well-cared for CD should last over 100 years.

Downloads and streams are how I get allot of my music. Their convenance seems incredible if you think back to what one had to do to get music 10 years ago, but they have a disposable feeling – like their cousins, streams – you can’t hold them.

Small Business Social Media Marketing Strategy

Wednesday, March 18th, 2009

Need Small Business Marketing, Online development and social media support?

Contact matt @ Kurb: / 027 6848250

Small businesses have the most to gain by using social media because

  1. They tend to have smaller advertising budgets
  2. The owner tends to be more engaged in the business
  3. Larger companies are moving slowly and have more bureaucracy

With this in mind I can only think the main thing holding small business back is either fear of the unknown or lack of ideas for what to do. Fact is social media need not take up a great deal of resources if you are careful. Here are some social media tactics anyone can do in an hour or less …


  • Do keyword research to find what people are looking for
  • Research Social Bookmarking sites to see what has been popular in the past
  • Browse Q&A sites for good questions that you can answer
  • Find forums where they discuss your subject

Content and Links

  • Blog about the wants, needs and interests that you unearth
  • Guest post and comment on blogs to create connections and links back
  • Use flickr and YouTube and create topic-relevant media and video conversations


  • Create content to promote in social bookmarking sites to get awareness, links and traffic
  • Advertise on Facebook and StumbleUpon
  • Create video responses to YouTube videos


  • Search twitter to find people discussing the subject and also to drive people to your blog
  • Ask and answer questions at LinkedIn
  • Join Facebook groups or start your own
  • Connect up all your Social Media profiles

What other social media tactics can you think of that a small business should try?

Website Development: Optimized for Success

Wednesday, March 18th, 2009

Interested in marketing options? Check out our small business marketing and online music marketing options

Optimizing your website for success

There are actually millions of web sites out there according to trusted sources. So what makes your site findable, usable, and effective? A good web site design should have three basic things on every page: search engine optimization, a good user interface, and a strong call to action. If your web site doesn’t focus on these things, your target audience will just move on, or not encounter you at all.

Search Engine Optimization
This is a huge topic, but I’ll talk about some web design basics.

1) You need a list of key phrases. If you are a web design company, \”web\”, \”design\”, and \”company\” are horrible keywords. But \”web design company\” is a good one. Think about key phrases as opposed to words. Include your city in there as well. The more keywords you crapper come up with, the better.

2) Target the keywords to your pages. You can’t effectively target more than 5 keywords per page. Three is a better number. Start with the page title bar. Use your keywords there, and then in the copy of the page. Links using keywords are great, too. Instead of saying \”See our web design work here\” use \”See our web design work here\”. Lastly, take a look at your copy, and see where you crapper inject your keywords more often. You need to balance effective communication with adding additional keywords, but it’s usually not that hard, just time consuming.

3) Code the site correctly. A good web designer will use HTML searchable text, not text in a graphic. True, you can’t get too crazy with fonts this way, but findability is more important than how it looks. And there’s a lot you crapper do with HTML fonts anyway. Images should always have ALT tags, with keyword-rich descriptions. Headlines using tags hold more weight then body text. And if you crapper get keywords into the actual file names, that’s even better.

A Strong Call to Action
What’s the point of your web site? Is it for lead generation? Or are you selling a product? There should always be a call to action on every page if you can. The top right article is ideal for this for a couple of reasons. It’s usually space that’s available, and it’s where people expect to see an important announcement. Make your call to action prominent, and you’ll see an increase in action.

A good User Interface
This obviously starts with an easily apprehended nav bar.

• Navigation is expected either on the top or the left side of the page. If you deviate from that, it will be harder to find. Don’t forget that most web surfers are ease a bit technically challenged.

• Keep the navigation options to the minimum. The more options you give someone, the harder it is to choose.

• Buttons should look like buttons. And if it isn’t a button, then don’t make it look like one. (Sounds simple I know, but we’ve all clicked away on that thumbnail image waiting for it to do something… waiting… grr — not a button.)

• Wording on the buttons needs to be obvious. Don’t put creation names on buttons. They make sense to you, but not to your visitors. Also, don’t get cute with titles like \”The Team\” and \”Home Runs.\” What does \”Home Runs\” mean anyway?

• Don’t forget that the user interface includes proper labeling of areas of the page, including the name of the section that you’re actually in. A depressed button usually isn’t enough to tell you where you are.

Content Management: CD and DVD Disc Duplication

Wednesday, March 18th, 2009

Need CD or DVD Duplication in Auckland / New Zealand cheap and fast?

Check out our CD DVD Reproduction deals here: Cheap Disc Duplication

Or email: or cal: 027 684 8250

Over the last years, most important media devices used to be CD and DVD as they were the one which took the place of cassettes and video cassettes. And may be the newer technology may also play a different role by taking part of these CD and DVD discs.

Earlier CD and DVD were produced only on a large scale but the introduction of CD and DVD writers people used to use it for storing content and transferring it to their friends and family which increased piracy as the time gone. As it was easy to copy a disc without much work.

Earlier it was tough for musicians and content producers to use these discs for their content sale as it was costly at that time since it was made in a disc replication plant by pressing from a glass master. As we know Internet also came into existence and was most popular for data transfer. After this the cost of these discs came to real low price and even those of duplicate discs.

Internet became popular as the days passed and the value of these CD and DVD kept decreasing. It became hard for sellers to sell these discs as internet was already there to give them a hard competition. Nowadays, hardly someone brought a CD or DVD. Sellers keep trying to give new offers on these discs to attract people to buy them. But even then for physical use most of the people use pirated discs as it’s of much low price than the original discs. They use to make the discs attractive for people.

Even when these CD and DVDs are not of much value, some of the people doing piracy still use it as a storage device to transfer their content as it not much costly and even people love buying these at low prices. They even earn more connections with these pirated discs.

Hence, these Discs are sometimes of great value that’s why most of the people use it as it gives them marginal profits instead of its declining sales. They work on to provide you the Discs at lowest price so that you would love to buy it. Traditional content providers used runs numbering 10,000+ which were suited to the manufacturing companies of CD and DVD. But nowadays there are only 2,000 units and it’s easy to find the best duplication service that too at a competitive rate.

That’s why if someone is using a duplicated content may be the music company or a musician they are just promoting their content at a lower price. There are also several ways to carry out these duplications enabling easy transfer and presentation of data. It’s only you who needs to know that the disc you are selling is original or just for the promotion of the content. There may be some people who may give it to you at low cost just for promoting their content.

Outsourcing Workers for Small Business in New Zealand

Monday, March 16th, 2009

There are tons of things you can outsource in your business and every business is unique. Here’s a starter list of 20 common tasks outsourced by small business owners, just like you.

Need help finding outsourced workers or outsourcing business tasks and small business marketing?

Just give us an email here at Kurb –

We have sourced a number of reliable staff who can work for you starting at as little as $8 p/hour.

1. Article Writing
2. Blog Post Writing
3. Article Submission
4. PLR Rewriting
5. Newsletter Creation
6. Affiliate Management
7. Website Creation & Maintenance
8. Blog Installation & Customization
9. Customer Service
10. Video Creation
11. Adding Content to Your Website
12. Project Management
13. Accounting/Bookkeeping
14. Graphic Design
15. Search Engine Optimization
16. Tax Preparation & Filing
17. Press Release Writing & Submission
18. Advertising
19. Cleaning (Office or Home)
20. Training of Employees/Assistants

While the majority of my list works for online businesses, there are several that will work for those who run a brick and mortar business as well (because you do have a website, don’t you?!).

Take the time to make your own list starting with all the tasks you do in a given day, week or month. Make a check by those items that you hate doing, could be better done by someone else or you can get done cost-effectively by someone else. Then start handing those tasks to someone else.

Music Marketing and Management Blog Update

Saturday, March 7th, 2009

Matt from Kurb Does:

Online Music Marketing

Small Business Marketing

Youtube Promotion

DVD Duplication

Cheap Graphic Design

Blog Promotion

You got to keep your blog updated.

I say it enough times! That’s why even if you’re busy and have other stuff going on like myself, you must make the time to pop in and update your blog because the mere regularity, frequency and recency of your posts are going to determine the traffic you’re getting.

I must admit I was having my doubts about music promotion there for a bit because the industry is taking a hammering and as I’ve said a lot of artists plain don’t get whats happening around them even though we’re actually well into the curve of these changes taking place in music and digital entertainment.

But then I get approached by these artists who I can see immediately that I can help. Don’t have a website? We’ll sort it out it’s part of the service. I can bring people to your website, to your myspace, to your youtube . . . then what?

We’re setting up aweber email management and we’re developing automated systems to deliver content to fans, engaging them, without drain on artists or artist marketing’s time resources. We’re developing funnels, and sales techniques, and thinking of how fan niches will be able to act i na way that contributes to artist revenue.

I meet artists who are already using ppc and online advertising and it’s great because I seem to have a real knack for this stuff, and I’m excited because after quite awhile, several of my artists are graduating to a point where serious promotion can actually begin because finally they have the platform in place to engage and test and tweak.

See helps also of course when everything’s paid for. Been spending a lot of time snooping around looking for coupons and ways to leverage online advertising, and my goal is to continually be able to access free advertising credits so I can just basically rain qualified traffic on artist landing pages and websites.

I have been running my first adwords campaigns for an artist release and I’m pretty happy with it. I’m using a whole different strategy than what I would with the gigs, in fact I’m just skimming cheap cheap 2c clicks so even $1 a day is buying 50 qualified clicks, so we’re actually trying to get serious now.

When I can sit down with a artist and say:

50 clicks costs $1

it takes 50 clicks to get 1 email sign up (a very conservative number for arguments sake)

1 every 20 email sign ups buys a song

So for every $20 you spend you’re making 69c.

Not too hot. Don’t worry, we’re still at the mouth of the funnel!

We optimize the site to improve conversion. We improve our proposition to encourage more people to sign up. We keep trying, maybe we can improve visitor sign up ratios, perhaps even double it if it’s as bad as 1 in 50 – baring in mind these are qualified targets who know what they’re looking for.

We spend $200, so after a few months, you’ve got 400+ people on your list, maybe more if we’ve grabbed people from mysapce, youtube and facebook promotions, google SEO and even more if we’ve improved on our abysmal 2% conversion rate. You’re half way to the 1k mark and you’re interacting with your list and providing valuable content with regular contact, both automated and spontaneous.

By this stage you would have to set aside some time for fan correspondence.

So you release another digital product, again, even if just 5% of your list make associated purchases

But I suppose this is where I’ve never explained the magic of how an internet marketer works their list. You’re not just going to be offering a song for $1 and getting a crappy 5% conversion rate and selling 20 songs. oh no no! You’re gonna work that list! For real!

You’re going to make an offer so awesome that they can’t refuse!

So even if you only convert 10% to sales and get .69c per sale, you’ll only have made $27.60 back on $200.

Still not that hot.

Now there’s a few things we could do. I don’t want to go to into it, none of my clients are at this stage yet, and I’m not to big on crystal balls.

But if it were my busines I’d look at:

– .69c is jack all. We need to find products that make higher margins and are perceived as higher value.

– we have 400 people who have given permission for us to contact them. Let’s evangelize them, let’s turn them and motivate them into people who will sign up more people. Agin, killer propositions, killer incentives.

– we examine how authentic or credible it would be perceived if the artist was to begin promtoiong affiliate offers, we have to examine and research what appropriate affiliate offers exist that could work within a artists brand.

– killer content, killer branding will drive fan interaction and development but we can only present and distribute content, we can’t create authentic primary content for you with out y’know . . . you need dedicated support staff for that.

So this is really important. In the same way it’s pretty useless trying to promote music online without an adequate platform, why even try and plant a viral marketing seed without a garden?

Having developed a core fanbase, managed from email, you have a launching pad, a tinderbox from which to start a viral fire.

And finally the conclusion I’ve been getting at – If you then spend another $200 over several months and build your fan list to 800+ and then offer them a new product that 10% go ahead and purchase and your total revenue from sales would be $55.20.

We don’t want to get too carried away, but if you’re willing to put the ground work in first, and after 6 months you could convince 20% of 800 email list members to buy your album DIRECTLY FROM YOU for only $5 – you could make $800 right there and that’s sounding a bit more like it.

So although your promotions budget stays steady, you’re revenue is growing – that’s without any fancy viral engagement affiliate high value incentive type ideas – because you’ve maintained a connection with fans, you’re developing relationships without getting pushy to make the sale.

Again, little less crystal ball please, but – there will be a tipping point if you are succesful in engaging your list, oh and that other thing, you’re music is actually really good.

It’s important to mention but remember my job is not to tell you whether your music is good. It’s to try and make money from it. And it doesn’t matter in fyou’re not the greatest musician in the world if your character and authenticity shines.

So just a few more things before I wrap up:

Another thing I’m working on is mastering RSS plug ins, so my artists don’t have to maintain multiple blogs, and in future staff will be able to perform quick rewrites to avoid duplicate content penalties.

Duplicate content is not the worst thing in the world, but y’know, it’s good to do what you can, if you can.

And finally:

The tone of this blog, especially these diary posts, are to look into the day to day stuff I’m actually doing, and what I’m actually thinking.

We are seriously moving to different business structures, attention and trust based economies. You won’t have to pay me. You just have to trust me. Same with your fans.  If you can be patient and accept the delayed gratification, forget about selling stuff, by creating trust and authority to the point where you have the attention of 1000 people who care what you say and think, there’s going to be far more interesting ways to get paid and paid more that 69c per song sale.

Why am I even dealing with artists who want to sell songs?

69c? Who cares about .69c?

Okay, I gotta get back to tweaking my sites and making them all fresh and lovely for all my visitors.

Talk soon, Don’t forget to email me matt for music marketing services – $500 for 3 months!

Professional Music Marketing and Artist Management Services 2009

Saturday, March 7th, 2009

Kurb Promotions provides online Music Marketing and Management Services for Artists.

Email: – Massive Free Facebook Promotions Campaign offered with every 3 month online artist management package. Our services include:

This is an example of a proposal I’m doing for a clued up client I spoke with on the phone, I don’t have to dress it up with this guy, he knows we’re not moving forward in any other direction than digitally in the music business, and that’s what we have to deal with.

So this guys not dumb, he’s already working with acts that are getting traction, getting actual sales, I just need to be absolutely clear about what I can do so he knows exactly what to expect and that way we should be able to do good work and make good money in music business.

So really, it’s not much of a proposal. It’s just telling the guy straight what it is I can do and if he wants in then I’ll put a number on it . . .

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Some notes on exactly what it is I do:

I’m used to usually being a musicians only source of music business guidance but when I’m dealing with a new client I tell them that I provide strictly online marketing and management based mainly on internet marketing practice, I don’t pass judgement on musical skill, I don’t assist with recordings and I don’t really do publicity – my experience is in direct to fan marketing and monetization online, not influencing media.

My first priority is to establish platforms from which to interact with fans. Just showing stuff isn’t enough if you’re not attempting to engage more significantly.

Your basic level is myspace, then graduating to a landing page page to collect emails examples are:

Then I set up and promote artist blogs, my designer does customized blogs, and help artists with copywriting, and basically leveraging content so that we can write a blog post, then rewrite it as a newsletter for our email list, and then also rewrite it as an online article for syndication by ezines or even an online press release. Each time this process is done we build links and content online building up the overall online visibility as well as Google ranking.

I have several other Google ranking tricks I also use, but google ranking is a long and continuous process that requires regular fresh written content.

With Myspace and Youtube I do use software but it just doesn’t usually convert into anything meaningful. I’m sure if it was done right in the ways I’ve been describing, as part of your network in which you’re producing and distributing regular free content – articles, podcasts, videos etc. another reason I still promote on youtube and myspace is I think it actually gives the artists a boost when they see that people have actually been watching their video or checking out and joining their myspace.

But then they learn just because people watch a video or add you on myspace doesn’t mean they’re going to spend their money.

I think it can be done right, it’s just questionable whether it’s truly worth it.

As well as google search optimisation I also perform google and facebook pay per click campaigns and this I believe is a reliable and measurable form of marketing that can be used effectively n different ways for example, to promote events as well as online brands and products. I seem to have a good knack for this is stuff, and also I do a lot of work sourcing free advertising, this is the basic gist of my Facebook promotions, I run facebook advertising campaigns for artists, but I seldom pay for them.

This guarantees artists a certain amount of traction.

But some point, artists have to step up from the basic level of providing a platform with basic interactive elements – website, free downloads, videos, email lists, myspace, facebook, google ads etc. to actually basing their promotions around a traditional “promotions campaign”where an artist is pushing forward a unique proposition in order to get fans more highly engaged.

There are infinite innovative ideas for what kind of propositions or hooks could motivate fans and leverage attention for greater exposure and brand building but the obvious ones are competitions, giveaways, or projects such as remix projects that motivate fans and other creative people to interact with artist content and expose that to their own networks.

Sometimes this may involve a traditional album launch campaign, but it is not always necessary to be promoting a product if you’re building the act’s brand equity, and especially, building value in the brand first means you can focus on giving value to the fans and building up the trust of the fanbase , before monetizing that relationship through sponsorship.

It’s at this point that the creative side of what I do in artist promotion comes together with the technical execution of rolling out that campaign.

It’s often why I do 3 month stints with artists because it will take 3-6 months to establish a platform fully, and then each 3 month cycle represents a new campaign cycle with a new proposition or promotion angle.

When a new campaign comes together, my designers prepare the necessary web banners, buttons and panels, we execute on myspace, we distribute specific video content and drive traffic to and through youtube, we have ad campaigns running on facebook and google that can be distinctly customised and analyzed by performance. We have our email list built up so that a compelling and persuasively written newsletter can go out incorporating interactive and/or ecommerce options, that can then be re-purposed as a blog post, then as article for syndication, and finally as a press release. On top of that we can prepare supplementary written content and repeat these steps to get the best result.

The final thing I assist artists with is alternative revenue. That probably needs a whole other email but this includes:

    affiliate marketing. If affiliate marketing will pay $30 commission on a $40 entertainment product, why should the act, as the affiliate, not offer their album as a free incentive for anyone who purchases the album through their link?

  • – that’s only one form of affiliate marketing, most often their needs to be some research into what, of the many thousands of affiliate products available, is an appropriate fit with the artist.

    I often use this site as an example:

    This is a free service that pays US$1.50 per free sign up, so if you have 1000 fans on your email list and you ask them to sign up for this service and 500 do it to help the act, that’s US$750, and of course imagine if you had 10,000 fans on your mailing list.

Advertising is also an area I’m experienced in, but at the moment, I think that using advertising on an up and coming bands dite dilutes the brand, your much better off looking at direct sponsorship deals.

As I say, most of my clients have no other form of music business guidance, so there is a lot more than what I’ve described that I actually do, I’ve just outlined the most significant points above, these are the areas where I’m getting results.

When an artist comes on board with me I ask for $US500 for a 3 month period.

This based on a concept of my team, that is myself, my graphic designer/web designer/web admin guy, my copywriter/content manager and my traffic person (myspace/youtube etc.) each contributing what averages out to an hour per week for 12 weeks.

12 hours from me

24-36 hours from my staff

cost inclusive services:

additional hosting + domain names where needed

email management (US$20 p/month)

Free online advertising credits

In consideration of the artist goals and we’re they’re positioned, we still tend to follow the above structure more or less, depending on the artists support, it will usually take 3-6 months or 1-2 campaigns to establish the artists platform completely and then focus on building fan relationships and viral promotions.

Cheap CD / DVD Disc Duplication: The Best Media For Content Distribution and Marketing

Friday, March 6th, 2009

Need CD or DVD Duplication, copying, printing, packaging, design, distiribution
and more?

Visit CD DVD Duplication NZ.

Kurb promotions based in Auckland New Zealand is the cheapest CD and DVD
duplicating company and provides a complete CD and DVD duplication and
presentation service, we also offer our services printing and distributing posters
as well as internet marketing and online music marketing.

On certain deals we will be happy to offer you gig promotion and additional
marketing services.

CD and DVD disc media have been one of the major media products of the last
two decades, yet just as the advent of CD and DVD technology displaced vinyl
as well as video and tape cassettes, new technology will displace and re-purpose
the role that CD and DVD discs play in our lives.

The important thing to understand when you decide to use CD or DVD duplication
as a strategy for your content media is that their role has changed, because
in the past CDs and DVDs were a product that could only be manufactured on a
large scale but CD-r and DVD-r writers bought CD and DVD
into the home, both making storage and transfer of content easier,
and introducing a more significant spread of home piracy through CD and DVD
copies or “burned” discs.

In the past when CDs and DVDs could only be manufactured by pressing from a
glass master in a disc replication plant, it was prohibitively expensive for
businessses as well as musicians and other creative content producers to create
a short run of DVD or CD copies, packaged professionally for sale and distribution
of their content. This coupled with the rise of the internet as a rapidly improving
method for delivery of content is changing the way disc media is perceived in
value. But as a result of technology, not only have CD’s and DVD’s become less
valuable as a commodity, but the cost of producing a small amount of CD’s through
a CD and DVD duplication service has also dropped.

So as CDs and DVDs continue to decline in popularity as the internet becomes
a more convenient method of delivery for content, content producers in particular
will find it increasingly hard to sell their CD and DVD content as a product.
This is because the nature of the value of CD and DVD copies has changed.

Now, the value of CD and DVD copying is no longer primarily in retailing them
as a commodity, although content providers should still expect to create income
from sales into the next decade. It is just important when considering how to
best utilise CD and DVD duplication services, to observe that disc media is
now assuming another role and that is in communication and marketing, because
CD and DVD copying is still the most effective way to distribute large amounts
of content or data physically, as well as presenting it attractively in a way
that interests and engages the recipient before they receive

CD and DVD media may not always be a valuable retail commodity but it has a
long life yet before it becomes obsolete, because smart content creators, communicators
and marketers will leverage their ability to duplicate information onto CD and
DVD media and distribute it physically as a product at very low costs in order
to gain greater connections and engagement from recipients and contacts with
their content.

So it makes good business sense that with a product that is both declining in
sales volume and profit margins, but still has essential value as part of marketing
and communicating the value of your content, the most important thing is to
ensure you are getting the cheapest price on your CD and DVD duplication projects.
Instead or replication with thermal printing, you can save a significant amount
of money and time by getting your discs duplicated and getting DVD printing by simple inkjet directly to a printable disc surface.

Where traditional content providers in the entertainment industry still require
runs numbering 10,000+, jobs such as this are suited to the traditional CD and
DVD manufacturing companies that have always provided CD and DVD replication
services. But when you require less than 2,000 units you’re better off finding
CD duplication or DVD duplication copying service that is able to provide you
with disc duplication at a more competitive rate.

So in conclusion, using a CD and dvd
company’s service means whether as a musician duplicating your
music audio CD’s or a company promoting a new product service on DVD or distributing
multimedia as part of a general report – there are many ways disc duplication
enables simple physical transfer and presentation of content or data packages.It’s
just important to recognise whether you’re selling CD or DVD products as a commodity
or looking for a fast efficient way to control the distribution of your content
or data, CD and DVD duplication services, as opposed to big factory reproduction
through CD / DVD pressing or CD / DVD manufacturing plants, are so much more
affordable when you find a CD DVD duplication company that charges competitive
rates – giving you the ability to distribute and leverage CD and DVD disc
media more than perhaps ever before.