Download Jukebox Songs from the Internet Archive: A Treasure Trove of Vintage Jukebox Music
I know the music was released as a bonus disk for the limited edition full soundtrack. I've seen the tracks posted online for playing and I've seen websites that offer them for download (but all I've found seem shady).
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With over 2.5 million downloads, the AMI Music app offers a cool, convenient, and easy way to play music on a nearby AMI jukebox. Simply create an account, add funds for credits using a credit card, Apple Pay, or PayPal, select your current venue, and choose the songs or music videos you want to hear played. With the Multi-Select option, you can even add several songs or entire playlists to the jukebox queue in one transaction.
Unlike dropping a few quarters into a jukebox, the music credits you purchase through our app can be used across multiple visits, as well as multiple venues. With tens of thousands of venues across North America, AMI Music ensures your favorite music follows you wherever you go!
Next, to get into "ripping" audio from your CDs onto your hard drive, this program lets you have more control than other programs over the file format of the converted audio. I have used Audiocatalyst, SoundJam Plus, and iTunes for taking music from audio CDs to produce MP3 files. All of them do a great job. The only thing they don't seem let you do is specify with precision the resolution of the converted file. MusicMatch JukeBox gives you three presets that are the normal codec schemes for MP3 files. In addition, it allows you to choose the kbps rate from anywhere between 16 and 320 kbps. This is a feature one may not use that often but it gives you that flexibility if you need it. One thing that I didn't get to try is the MusicMatch Downloader. I am sure it is a great asset to the package as it allows you to download your encoded songs onto a portable MP3 player.
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I'm looking to build a jukebox and I am wondering how one would secure songs that are in tags with HTML 5. I don't want people to be able to download the song, but I'd like to stream it via those tags. Any suggestions?
On September 2, 2005, the United States filed a civil antitrust Complaint pursuant to Section 4 of the Sherman Act, as amended, 15 U.S.C. 4, against Ecast, Inc. ("Ecast") and NSM Music Group, Ltd. ("NSM"). The Complaint alleges that defendants entered into a noncompete agreement that caused NSM not to proceed with its plans to enter the U.S. digital jukebox platform market and compete with Ecast. That agreement, as the Complaint further alleges, is a restraint of interstate trade in violation of Section 1 of the Sherman Act, 15 U.S.C. 1.
The United States filed simultaneously with the Complaint a proposed Final Judgment, which constitutes the parties' settlement. This proposed Final Judgment seeks to prevent defendants' illegal conduct by expressly enjoining them from enforcing or adhering to their existing noncompete agreement, prohibiting them from establishing future noncompete agreements with digital jukebox platform competitors, and requiring each to establish a rigorous antitrust compliance program.
Ecast is a San Francisco-based, privately held company organized under the laws of the State of Delaware. It developed a digital jukebox platform that supplies the software and music for jukeboxes manufactured by traditional jukebox manufacturers. Ecast refers to jukeboxes that incorporate its platform as "powered by Ecast."
Digital jukeboxes are Internet-connected devices installed in bars and restaurants that are capable of playing digital music files that are either stored on a hard drive inside each jukebox or are downloaded from a remote server via the Internet. Digital jukeboxes consist of two primary components, a physical jukebox and a "platform," which is the term the industry applies to the combination of the software that powers the jukebox and the licensed collection of music that the jukebox is capable of playing.
As is the case with CD jukeboxes and most other coin-operated devices found in bars and restaurants, digital jukeboxes are purchased, installed, and maintained by 3,000, mostly local businesses called "operators." Operators purchase both CD and digital jukeboxes from distributors, which maintain relationships with jukebox manufacturers.(1) When operators elect to purchase a digital jukebox, they incur in addition to the one-time, out-of-pocket payment to the distributor an obligation to make recurring monthly payments to the platform provider to maintain continuous access to the provider's proprietary software and to the music collection that the platform provider licensed from U.S. copyright holders.
There are roughly 15,000 digital jukeboxes in the United States. The popularity of digital jukeboxes to consumers, and their ability to generate greater revenue for the operator than CD jukeboxes, lead many in the industry to predict the pace of digital jukebox adoption to increase in the coming years.
Digital jukeboxes offer consumers a song selection dramatically larger than CD jukeboxes. Ecast, for example, preloads jukeboxes incorporating its platform with 300 albums, but also permits consumers to access, for a higher price, a licensed collection of 150,000 additional songs that it stores on its remote servers. Ecast-powered jukeboxes also allow consumers to pay to jump to the front of the song queue. Because operators can control the song selection on their digital jukeboxes from a remote location over the Internet, digital jukeboxes also relieve operators of the need to visit each of their jukeboxes to load new releases or holiday favorites.
Ecast released its platform in the United States in 2001. It did so under an agreement with a jukebox manufacturer, which manufactured and distributed (through the manufacturer's established chain of distributors) digital jukeboxes incorporating the Ecast platform. When the manufacturer notified Ecast in 2002 that it intended to terminate their agreement, Ecast immediately sought to avoid an interruption in the delivery of Ecast-powered digital jukeboxes to the U.S. market by finding another manufacturing partner.
At a September 2002 industry trade show, NSM displayed a prototype of a digital jukebox and platform that it intended to release in the U.S. market. By that time, NSM was actively negotiating with U.S. copyright holders to obtain the licenses it needed to provide music to consumers through its digital jukebox platform, and had secured a line of credit to pay advances typically demanded by the copyright holders. NSM had also modified the digital jukebox and platform it had previously released in the United Kingdom for release in the United States. It had publicly communicated its intention to enter the U.S. market, and it was internally committed to proceeding with those plans.
Ecast approached NSM at the September 2002 industry trade show and proposed that NSM produce digital jukeboxes which would be powered by Ecast's platform. During subsequent negotiations, Ecast agreed to make a significant upfront payment to NSM, provided that NSM abandon its entry plans in the U.S. and agree not to compete against Ecast. After further negotiations on those terms, Ecast submitted to NSM a letter of intent calling for an upfront payment by Ecast of $700,000, and containing the following noncompete agreement:
To Ecast, the principal motivation for requesting the noncompete provision was to prevent NSM from entering and disrupting the digital jukebox platform market. NSM went ahead and approved the deal with Ecast that included the above-quoted noncompete provision.
Pursuant to the agreement, NSM thereafter ceased all efforts to enter the U.S. market with its own digital jukebox platform. NSM also fired the two employees responsible for its planned entry. Those employees were the only NSM representatives involved in its copyright license negotiations, its successful efforts to obtain financing necessary to pay advances to copyright holders, and its communications with U.S. operators and distributors concerning NSM's impending U.S. entry.
Ecast recognized that without those employees, NSM no longer possessed the ability to enter quickly with its own platform. Ecast then refused to pay NSM the full $700,000 as agreed. Ecast and NSM subsequently renegotiated the terms of their agreement such that NSM would remain prohibited from entering the U.S. market with its own digital jukebox platform with smaller payments from Ecast. The revised agreement also included a license by NSM to Ecast of a patent concerning digital jukebox technology.
The noncompete agreement between Ecast and NSM forced NSM to abandon its efforts to enter the U.S. market with its own digital jukebox platform. Many operators had expressed great interest in NSM's entry because NSM intended to utilize a more attractive pricing model for its jukebox platform (a flat-price model as opposed to a percentage-of-revenue model) than either Ecast or its only U.S. platform competitor. This and other significant potential benefits to consumers were eliminated by the noncompete provision. The procompetitive benefits of the venture were very limited. Accordingly, the Department concluded that the anticompetitive effects of the noncompete agreement outweighed the procompetitive effects.
The Antitrust Division typically seeks, through an enforcement action, to restore the competitive conditions that existed prior to defendants' establishment of their illegal agreement. The Antitrust Division cannot require NSM to enter the U.S. digital jukebox platform market, but believes it is important to eliminate the artificial impediments to NSM's ability to do so in the future. The proposed Final Judgment thus enjoins defendants from enforcing or adhering to this or any other noncompete agreement that restricts NSM's entry into the U.S. digital jukebox platform market. The proposed Final Judgment also prohibits defendants from establishing noncompete agreements with other digital jukebox platform competitors and imposes a rigorous antitrust compliance program upon each defendant.