Help

General

  1. I've registered a profile, but I haven't received a verification email for my Audiodraft account. What can I do?
  2. Sometimes the verification email may land in the junk folder of your mailbox. If you can't find the message, please send an email from the same address you're verifying to support[at]audiodraft.com. Please also include your username in the message. We will complete the verification process manually.
  3. I tried adding my country to my 'Contact info', but my country is not listed in the menu. Can I participate in productions?
  4. If your country isn't listed, you can still participate in Audiodraft Challenges. To participate in Audiodraft productions with monetary compensations, you have to be able to receive money via PayPal. This requires that your country is supported by PayPal. You can see the latest version of PayPal's country listing from here: PayPal avaibilty list.
  5. How can I change my password?
  6. You can change your password on your 'Settings' page, under 'Account settings'. You can find the 'Settings' link by hovering over your profile picture located in the upper right corner of your browser.
  7. How can I participate in a production?
  8. First you have to register and create a user profile on Audiodraft. Before submitting your first entry you must verify your email address and fill in your contact information on the 'Settings' page. You will find a list of ongoing productions that are available for you on your 'Studio' page. You can start the upload process by clicking 'Submit a new entry' on a production page.
  9. How do I get notified about news on Audiodraft? How can I disable notifications?
  10. You can manage all your email notifications on your 'Settings' page by selecting 'Email notifications'. You can subscribe or unsubscribe to the newsletter, manage your private message notifications, choose to be informed about new opportunities and matching productions and more.
  11. How do I delete my account?
  12. You can delete your account on your 'Settings' page by selecting 'Delete account' and following the instructions. If you delete your account all of your content on Audiodraft will be permanently removed, except for the tracks that have already been licensed.
  13. How do I optimize my chances of being invited to matching productions?
  14. Participating in Audiodraft Challenges is a great start. Once you start winning those, you're on the right track to being invited to private challenges. Winning Audiodraft challenges also allows you to start uploading your music to 'Instant Tracks' (read on to learn more). This will elevate your status further.

    The more we know about you, the easier it is for us to target you for matching productions. Please keep your Availability and Compensation Settings up to date so you don't miss out on any opportunities. We like to know where you're located, because sometimes this can play a crucial role in your selection because of your time zone and client communication.

    Indicating your particular skill set on your 'Profile' page, including detailed info about your skills as an instrumentalist, voice-over artist, songwriter, etc. is really important. Filling in 3rd party websites is also a great way to showcase your talent. By adding your Skype username on your 'Settings' page under 'Contact info', clients and Audiodraft Team members can get in touch with you more easily.

  15. What is Audiodraft Availability?
  16. Your Availability will let us know your schedule for upcoming opportunities on Audiodraft. You can mark your available hours in the calendar on your 'Studio' page. This way we can send you invitations to matching productions when it suits you best. You are more likely to be invited to productions if you fill in your availability. We always prioritize members who we know are available. This way we can invite a more targeted, select amount of talent, to make sure there is a sufficient amount of participants in the production.
  17. What are the Compensation Settings?
  18. Your Compensation Settings will help us send you invitations to better matching and more relevant productions. By filling in your preferred Compensation Settings you can name your own price point for different types of productions. The Compensation Settings affect what kind of productions we can invite you to, and also how your Instant Tracks can be licensed.

    Here is an example of how the compensation levels could be used:

    "You have set up a minimum one-time compensation of $500 for the perpetual exclusive license. A client on an Agency Studio creates a brief with $1,200 prize money and the brief matches your profile and the tags on one of your Instant Tracks. We'll send you a notification about this as your track gets posted to this contest."

    Setting your compensation levels too high can also exclude you from certain more local opportunities. Try and find a realistic balancing point here between your experience and remuneration expectations.


Audiodraft Status and Roles

  1. What is Audiodraft Status?
  2. Your Audiodraft Status is an experience points rating that helps you follow your own progress in different Roles on Audiodraft. Your Audiodraft Status also determines what types of exclusive opportunities and productions you can access.
  3. What are Audiodraft Roles?
  4. You can act in different Roles in the productions on Audiodraft. Right now there are two Roles on Audiodraft: Sound Designer and Co-Producer. Each Role has three progression levels: Entry Level, Junior Level, and Senior Level. The levels determine which exclusive opportunities and productions you can access.
  5. How can I become a Co-Producer on Audiodraft? How can I step into a new Role?
  6. When registering a profile on Audiodraft you are by default an Entry Level Sound Designer. Your Audiodraft Status will define whether you are eligible to apply to a new Role. To be able to apply for the Co-Producer Role you have to be at least a Junior Level Sound Designer.
  7. What can I do in different Roles and how can I level up?
  8. You can level up your Audiodraft Status for different Roles through various activities. The better you perform, the more Status you gain. Below you can find different factors that affect your Status.

    Sound Designer

    As a Sound Designer you can submit your tracks to different productions and contests on Audiodraft. Your Sound Designer Status is based on the following factors:

    • Productions and Challenges participated
    • Productions and Challenges won
    • Amount of uploaded and accepted Instant Tracks
    • Amount of licensed Instant Tracks
    • Ratings by Sourcing Users and Co-Producers
    • Contest / Challenge demand level (you gain more Status if you win a demanding contest)
    • Tags and tag accuracy compared to Co-Producers' input
    • Information (i.e. skills, 3rd party links, bio, contact info) added to your Profile

    Co-Producer

    As a Co-Producer you can make the content submitted by Sound Designers more relevant and discoverable for clients by rating tracks and giving feedback. Your Co-Producer Status is based on the following factors:

    • Tracks rated in Contests and Challenges
    • Tracks rated with the Quality Control Tool
    • Tagging tracks and evaluating tag accuracy
    • Track rating and tag accuracy compared to other Co-Producers' input
  9. What is the Quality Control Tool?
  10. The Quality Control Tool can be used by Co-Producers to evaluate and rate audio content on Audiodraft.

Productions

  1. What types of productions are on Audiodraft?
  2. Audiodraft Challenges: Audiodraft Open Challenges are your starting point to building your portfolio, profile, and career on Audiodraft. By winning an Audiodraft Challenge you get the opportunity to upload your music to Instant Tracks and raise your Sound Designer Status. Audiodraft Challenges are usually visible to everyone and available for all Audiodraft users to participate in. You can find more information about Sound Designer Status here.

    Public Contests: Public Contests are visible to everyone, meaning that the contest brief, prize, and entries are public. Public Contests are not always available for everyone to participate in, since the Contest Holder has the option to name how many entries are preferred in a contest. In these cases only the Sound Designers who have successfully applied and been accepted to participate can provide the preferred amount of entries.

    Private Contests: In Private Contests the title, summary, and prize are public, but the contest brief and entries will only be visible to accepted participants after they accept a confidentiality agreement (NDA). The amount of participants depends on the preferred amount of entries requested by the Contest Holder.

    Hidden Contests: Hidden Contests are like private contests but they are fully hidden from the public and can be seen only by the invited participants after they accept a confidentiality agreement (NDA).

    Private Projects: Private Projects allow the project holder to collaborate directly with one or more handpicked Sound Designers. Private Projects are like Hidden Contests but usually with only one participant. Sometimes, after winning a contest, you may be invited to finalize the production in a Private Project. This usually involves specific requests that are easier to facilitate on a Private Project page. If there is a considerable amount of additional work involved, a bonus prize will be added on top of the original compensation. However, we expect you to make basic adjustments, (e.g. mixing or delivery format changes) as a part of the original commission.

    Agency Studios: Agency Studios are private platforms used by advertising agencies and production companies. You need to be invited to an Agency Studio in order to access ongoing productions. All the productions on Agency Studios are hidden, under a confidentiality agreement (NDA), and can only be seen by the matched participants. As a general rule, invitations to Agency Studios will not be sent to you before you reach at least Junior Sound Designer Status. You can find more information about the Sound Designer Status here.

  3. When can I get invited to Agency Studios or start co-producing?
  4. You can expect to start receiving invitations to Agency Studio productions once you have reached Junior Level Sound Designer or Co-Producer status. The amount and style of music you upload to Instant Tracks also highly affects your possibilities of getting invited. The more tracks and Audiodraft Challenge victories you have, the more likely you'll get invited to Agency Studio productions. Once you have proven your skills as a Co-Producer in Audiodraft Challenges and reached Junior Level Co-Producer status you can expect to get invitations to co-produce productions on Agency Studios.

Participating in Productions

  1. What are production ratings and likes?
  2. After you have submitted your entry to a production the Sourcing User can give you feedback and/or a star rating. The stars indicate how well your entry matches the Sourcing User's needs. Here are some basic guidelines about what the different ratings mean:

    • 1 star: outside the brief
    • 2 stars: fits the brief
    • 3 stars: has potential
    • 4 stars: almost there
    • 5 stars: winner candidate

    The likes indicate the public liking of your entry. This gives you an idea of what the other production participants and followers think.

    PLEASE NOTE: A lower rating doesn't necessarily indicate that you have submitted a bad or poorly produced track. It could be that the Sourcing User is just looking for something different.

  3. How can I remove my entry from a production?
  4. Click the name of your entry on a production page and then click the 'Withdraw Entry' button in the bottom right corner.
  5. Can I use my song in other productions if it wins?
  6. If the license of the production is non-exclusive you are still free to do whatever you like with the tune. Exclusive license, however, restrains you from using the song for the duration of the production license. The duration can be a year, two years, five years, or perpetual. After the exclusive license expires, you can either renew the license with the Sourcing User or retain your exclusive rights to the track.
  7. Can I submit a song to an exclusive license production if it has been released by a label?
  8. No, you can't submit any material that has been previously released by a label, sold or licensed to another client or featured somewhere, e.g. in a film. The purpose of exclusive productions is to inspire artists to create entries that are new, unique and custom made.
  9. What happens to my production entry if I don't win?
  10. You won't lose any rights to your work. You can remove your entry from the production page if you like. After this you may also use your work somewhere else for a different purpose.
  11. Can anyone listen to my production entry?
  12. It depends on the production. All site users and visitors can listen to entries in Audiodraft Challenges and on Public Contest pages. Private Contests and Agency Studio Productions can be accessed only by the invited Sound Designers, Co-Producers and the Sourcing User.
  13. Who can download my production entry?
  14. No one can download your entry from Audiodraft Challenges or Public Contest pages. In Agency Studio productions the Sourcing User can download your entry for previewing purposes. When the handover is closed and the track is licensed the Sourcing User will be able to download and use your entry as full quality wav.
  15. Can I use samples in my work?
  16. You are not allowed to use any copyrighted material whatsoever in your work. Sampling audio content made by others without their permission is strictly forbidden! You can only use sounds that you have the permission to use. You must define all licensing rights of the samples from sound libraries etc. before using them in your work. If you're unsure about the permission to use something, don't use it!
  17. What is a sprint contest?
  18. The winners of a sprint contest can be chosen on the go, and the contest will be over immediately after the Contest Holder has found the most suitable tune.
  19. What is Audiodraft's video player feature?
  20. Some of our Sourcing Users provide a video when they are looking for a soundtrack. With Audiodraft's video player you're able to sync your tracks to the video content right away and see how well your entry fits. Using the video player is easy and it's also a very good way to compare different entries.
  21. My application to a private contest was rejected. Why?
  22. There could be many reasons why your application to a private contest was rejected. The most common reasons are:

    1. The contest already has enough participants
    2. You are not providing enough information about yourself on your profile page or in your application
    3. Your particular skill set is not what the Contest Holder is looking for

    Please remember, you can improve your profile on Audiodraft by telling us more about yourself and participating in open Contests and Challenges.


Co-producing on Agency Studios

  1. Introduction
  2. On Agency Studios the Co-Producers work tightly with both the Sourcing User and the Audio Producers who participate in the production. The main task of a Co-Producer in an Agency Studio production is to curate content for the Sourcing User. This means reviewing submitted tracks and highlighting the most suitable tunes to a shortlist that is presented to the Sourcing User. The shortlist contains tracks that match the requirements specified in the design brief of the production, and demonstrate high quality in composition and production. Co-Producers are compensated by receiving a percentage of the royalties which the winning track generates. Co-producing is a great way to develop your music skills by reviewing the productions of your peers, while also increasing your own monthly, passive income.
  3. Design brief and contest requirements
  4. Before Co-Producers can start their actual work, they need to fully understand what kind of music or sound design the Sourcing User and what final use of the track will be. The best way to do this is to read the design brief multiple time and contact Audiodraft if any of the points is not clear.

    The requirements for the delivery are equally important, including how many entries the Sourcing User wants on the shortlist, and what the final delivery date is.

    The design brief of the production should clearly state what type of audio the Sourcing User is looking for. For example, they might be looking for a 20 second rock jingle for a radio advertisement or a 4 minute long orchestral track for a film. The brief can contain additional information as well:

    • The audio might need to be synced to a video that is included in the contest
    • The song might need to be composed in a certain key
    • The track might need to resemble the style of the reference track provided
    • The Sound Designer might need to provide all instrument stems as separate tracks
    • The final product might need to be delivered in multiple lengths in the handover stage.

    A well-thought-out design brief is the key to a successful production. As a Co-Producer it is your responsibility to do your best to understand what kind of audio matches the brief. If you feel that the design brief is lacking some crucial information or is poorly written, you can suggest changes to it by contacting the Audiodraft Team.

    Productions are marked with tags (e.g. #folk #cheerful #acoustic-guitar) that are relevant to finding suitable talent and tracks for the production. As a Co-Producer you can also suggest additional tags to be added to the production.

  5. Rating the entries
  6. All entries are rated with a 1 to 5 star rating. Stars are described as follows:

    • 1 star = outside the brief
    • 2 stars = matches the brief
    • 3 stars = has potential
    • 4 stars = almost there
    • 5 stars = winner candidate

    Co-Producer ratings are marked with Audiodraft icons and Sourcing User ratings are marked with stars. As a co-producer you are ensuring the quality and reputation of your community, be stringent in your ratings and give honest and constructive feedback.

    Three cornerstones for rating the entries

    A good rule of thumb is to rate the entries according to the following three cornerstones. It is usually a good idea to give each cornerstone a star rating (1-5), and then count the average. The three cornerstones are:

    • Matching The Brief

      Does the track meet all the requirements of the brief? Is it a potential match to what the Sourcing User is looking for in terms of style, genre, BPM, length and key? If your answer is yes, the entry is on the right path.

    • Production quality

      The quality of the production (including sounds, mixing and mastering) should be very high for all the entries that make it to the shortlist. Monitoring this aspect of the competing tracks requires trained ears and good monitoring gear. The production quality should meet current standards of commercial music. The mix should be:

      • Clear and not sound muddy.
      • The levels should be correct. Some design briefs have very specific level requirements. Please make yourself familiar with the concept of audio levels, including broadcasting standards, to be able to give reasoned technical ratings to the entries. We recommend checking out our tutorial on audio levels 101 for a quick introduction.
      • There should not be any critically weak links in the production, and usually it's quite easy to spot these (for example, when an electronic drum kit isn't in time, or when an acoustic instrument like violin sounds artificial and cheap).
    • Composition and arrangement

      The arrangement and structure of the piece should work within the context of the genre specified in the design brief. Most music genres follow certain stylistic patterns and rules, and it's usually good to have some knowledge of those before co-producing a production. It is strongly advised that you do your homework and listen to music of the genre in question before rating the entries.

  7. Giving feedback
  8. It is a good habit to write feedback to the Audio Producers about all entries submitted. Providing feedback gives you a chance to explain the motives for your rating. Start by saying a few positive things about the track. As a Co-Producer one of your tasks is to help the Audio Producers improve their productions by providing constructive feedback. If the entry is lacking in production quality (e.g. the drum track is too quiet and sounds muddy), arrangement (e.g. sloppy transitions from part A to part B) or the entry fails to meet the requirements mentioned in the brief (e.g. the entry is not in the correct key and tempo), you should definitely mention this in the feedback. If the entry can be improved and has the potential to get a higher rating after some adjustments, ask the producer to submit an updated version if there's still enough time left in the production to work on modifications.

    Remember to always be polite, constructive and helpful. It is good to keep in mind that not everyone has the same kind of studio, latest monitors, orchestral sound libraries or production history as you do.

  9. Managing the shortlist
  10. One of the main responsibilities of the Co-Producers is to create a shortlist of entries that meet the quality standards mentioned in the three cornerstones. The importance of the entry matching the brief cannot be emphasized enough, as the track needs to be used by the client. Even if the track sounds amazing and is the most stunning production you've heard in awhile, it will be useless to the Sourcing User if it doesn't match the design brief.
  11. Contest Health
  12. The sourcing user selects how many entries they want shortlisted. On average this can be between 3 and 5 per contest. A healthy production will generate enough entries to create the desired length shortlist by the delivery date set out in the brief. This is something that Co-Producers need to monitor. There are notification tools on your Studio page and on the production page that will let you know if the production requires attention.

    If the delivery date is approaching and there are not enough entries, it is important that you contact the Audiodraft team so that more Audio Producers can be invited. You can also gently remind the Audio Producers to send in their entries as soon as possible if the deadline is looming.

  13. Co-Producer standing
  14. On the production page you'll see a status bar showing your Co-Producer standing in the production. If the Co-Producer standing is at 100% if you have rated and/or written feedback on all the entries. To be eligible to receive your Co-Production compensation you need to have a Co-Producer standing of at least 80% by the end of the production.

    Co-producing productions on Audiodraft can really help you learn about music production. It’s also a great way to inspire and help your community of fellow artists. Co-producing allows you to listen to a lot of different music made by different people and develop your musical ear.

    Co-producing is a great way to challenge your own mindset regarding audio production and gain insights into how other producers in the community work. If your Co-Producer status isn't at Junior Level yet, you should apply to co-produce more open challenges and keep your ears fresh by using the Quality Control Tool. You can expect to start getting invitations to co-produce productions on Agency Studios once your Co-Producer status reaches Junior Level.


Instant Tracks

  1. What is Instant Tracks?
  2. 'Instant Tracks' is a pool of music instantly available for licensing. By uploading your unused music to 'Instant Tracks' you will be able to create a bank of music that can be used immediately as is, or with modifications according to the Sourcing User's needs. This way you don't always have to start working from scratch when there's a production on Audiodraft that matches your skill set.

    When you submit a tune to an Audiodraft Challenge, it competes for a spot in 'Instant Tracks'. If the tune isn't a Challenge winner, you can withdraw it from the Challenge page and do whatever you want with it, or leave it available on the page for future reference (as many designers do).

    Your uploaded 'Instant Tracks' can be in virtually any style. The most important thing is that they are of high production quality, and that they showcase your best skills. This way we can target you for productions that best match your unique abilities. The tracks should be "finished works" so they don't sound like sketches or demos. Basically, they should be potentially ready for any commercial purpose instantly. In general, there's always a demand for easy-going, positive, instrumental music, but this doesn't mean there isn't a demand for other genres too. In short, it might pay off to think about the commercial purpose and potential of your music before uploading.

    Please keep in mind that if you submit one of your 'Instant Tracks' to a production, it is likely that the Sourcing User will ask for iterations to the track in order for the music to really match the product. Please keep all your original sessions well stored and organized.

  3. If one of my Instant Tracks is licensed, for example for 1 year, what am I agreeing to? What happens when the license expires?
  4. A Sourcing User has the right to choose the length of the license of an Instant Track. The Sourcing User also has the possibility to renew the license before it ends. In this case you will be paid again of course. When a license expires, you are once again free to do whatever you wish with the track, for instance sell it again.
  5. How can I get my tunes to 'Instant Tracks'?
  6. You can get your tunes to 'Instant Tracks' by participating in Audiodraft Challenges. Winning a Challenge grants you 10 upload slots. We regularly host new Challenges, sometimes sponsored ones, where you can win for example, an awesome plugin prize.
  7. How much is my share if I sell one of my Instant Tracks?
  8. Your share per sold track is 70%. You can set your own compensation preferences on the Compensation Settings page.

    A Sourcing User has the right to choose the duration of the license and the possibility to renew the license before it ends. If the license is extended, you will be paid again, of course.

  9. Can I sell my Instant Tracks on other similar sites as Audiodraft at the same time?
  10. No, you can't. Instant Tracks on Audiodraft can be sold only once because we are offering only exclusive licenses. This means that you are not allowed to sell your music elsewhere simultaneously, but you're always free to remove your tunes from 'Instant Tracks' before they are sold.

Compensations

  1. How do I get compensated on Audiodraft?
  2. We love music and we want to emphasize the meaning of custom audio. We hope that you share this love, but we also know that love alone doesn't pay the bills. That's why we want to make sure that you get a fair compensation for the great audio you create. We have different levels of compensation for different productions and we want to provide fair opportunities that match your skill set and Audiodraft Status. The main forms of compensation on Audiodraft are:

    • Advance compensations in the form of contest and production prizes
    • License fees for Instant Tracks
    • Royalties from Audiodraft Publishing
    • Royalties from co-producing
  3. What are advance compensations?
  4. Sometimes you get an advance compensation in Audiodraft Publishing productions. The advance compensation is a fixed monetary prize. The balance between the advance compensation and the future royalties can be different in each case. For example, when a production is placed in a TV series, it can be expected to generate a substantial amount of royalties in the future. In those cases the advance compensation will be lower. By contrast, productions that are not expected to generate a lot of royalties will have a bigger advance compensation.
  5. What are the Royalty Categories?
  6. We have five Royalty Categories that indicate how much royalties a track is expected to generate in a production in total across time. The categories are:

    • Royalty Category 1: Expected total royalties up to $100 USD
    • Royalty Category 2: Expected total royalties up to $500 USD
    • Royalty Category 3: Expected total royalties up to $1,000 USD
    • Royalty Category 4: Expected total royalties up to $5,000 USD
    • Royalty Category 5: Expected total royalties up to $10,000 USD and beyond

    Royalties are paid according to standard industry schedules by the Performance Rights Organizations (PRO).

  7. What is Audiodraft Publishing?
  8. Some productions on Audiodraft fall under 'Audiodraft Publishing'. Tracks that are published under Audiodraft Publishing generate royalties from TV and radio broadcasts, streaming services, and other public performances. The publishing deals are made on a track by track basis and become valid only when the track gets placed.

    In Audiodraft Publishing productions the compensation split goes as follows: the Audio Producer gets a fixed advance compensation, plus 50% of all future royalties (standard writer's share) once they are collected. The balance between the advance compensation and the future royalties can be different in each case. For example, when a production is placed in a TV series, it can be expected to generate a substantial amount of royalties in the future. In those cases the advance compensation is expected to be lower. By contrast, productions that aren't expected to generate a lot of royalties will have a bigger advance compensation. By getting more tracks to Audiodraft Publishing you will build up your royalty catalogue. This long tail of royalty revenue from various placements can generate a considerable amount of income over time and is more of a passive income.

    You may participate in Audiodraft Publishing productions even if you are not a registered member of a PRO (Performing Rights Organization). Collection Society membership is not required to submit tracks to any production on Audiodraft. However, to be eligible to receive your songwriter/author royalties, you still have to join a PRO so they are able to pay you your royalty share.

    We want to give you full control over your own production business criteria. That's why it is up to you to name your own preferred Compensation and Availability Settings on Audiodraft. Please keep in mind that you can always decline an invitation to a production if it doesn't feel right for you.

  9. What is a Collection Society?
  10. Collection Societies include any performance rights organization (PRO), mechanical licensing agency, or any other organization with the purpose of licensing, collecting and distributing income from the performance and/or duplication of compositions. For example when a composition is broadcast on TV or radio, the songwriter of that composition is entitled to public performance royalties from the broadcaster. The organizations that collect license fees from broadcasters and distribute these funds back to songwriters in the form of public performance royalties are called performance rights organizations, or, for the purpose of participating on Audiodraft, Collection Societies. Examples of such Collection Societies include but are not limited to: ASCAP, BMI, SESAC, and Teosto.

  11. Who is the owner of my work? Will I always be credited for my work?
  12. You are always the owner of your music. It really depends on the case, whether your name is mentioned in the end product. This is recommended, but not required (and doesn't suit all formats). Each of your licensed tracks has a unique ID attached to your name. This makes sure that the royalties get paid to you (given that you are a PRO member). Please note that you should not register your compositions separately with your PRO, as this may create "double reports". The royalties will find their way to you based on the Audiodraft production ID.

Technical Issues

If an issue arises that you can't seem to solve, you can always send a message to support@audiodraft.com. Please remember to be as specific and detailed as possible when describing the problem. It's always good to mention what operating system and browser (name and version) you are using, as well as a detailed description of what went wrong.
  1. When I try to upload my audio file something goes wrong. What can I do?
  2. Our service supports only WAV and MP3 files. If there's a problem, try changing the format of your file to WAV (16-bit/44,1kHz or 24-bit/48kHz) or MP3.

    Sometimes browser updates can cause temporary compatibility problems. You can always try updating your browser and plug-ins, or uploading with another browser, like e.g. Chrome or Firefox. Our service supports all common web browsers.

  3. What is the sound quality of entries on Audiodraft?
  4. All streamed audio content on Audiodraft is converted to MP3 files with 128 kbit/s bit rate. This secures that no one is able to get high quality versions of the tracks on Audiodraft without permission.
  5. Can I upload an entry using a mobile device (tablet, phone)?
  6. This may work, but is not always a reliable option. We highly recommend using a non-mobile device, like a laptop.

Contact the Audiodraft Team if you have any questions

If you ever feel unsure about a situation or don't know how to act, please reach out to us for help and advice. We are here to support you and the community in every way possible. Don’t hesitate to contact the Audiodraft Team at the following contact[at]audiodraft.com. You can also drop a message to 'Audiodraft Ltd' in the internal messaging tool.