Our Most Popular Songs


Our Most Popular Songs: a blog measuring the success of your music. We are excited to announce our, now live, site Our Most Popular Songs: a blog measuring the success of your music.

We provide a comprehensive and unbiased review of all aspects of classical music, electronic classical music and anything related to classical music. We have been working with our partners over the past year to make sure we can offer you the best experience possible.

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Our Most Popular Songs: a blog measuring the success of your music.

Hello! I am creating an algorithm to predict the success of new music if it is uploaded to Spotify, Apple Music or other platforms. This app would predict how many plays a song will get and how much money it will bring you.

If you are interested in this project, please give me some data to work with!

This is what I need:

– Name of the artist/band (if you are a producer, please give me the name of the band / artist whose song you worked on)

– A list of all the songs you have (even if they are not published yet) with the following information:

* Name of the song

* Month and year when it was created (or planned to be released)

* Genre(s) of that song (e.g. house, jazz, pop, classical, etc.)

* Instruments that were used in that song (e.g. piano, violin, guitar, drums, etc.) and if there are vocals in it or not. If there are vocals – is it a man or woman singing? If there are several instruments used – please list all of them and

This is a very exciting time to be making electronic classical music. The technology is finally at a point where you can produce songs easily and cheaply, and the internet has made it possible to distribute your music globally.

You might think that these two things—the ability to produce songs cheaply, and the ability to distribute them globally—would naturally go together. And often they do.

But in our case they don’t. The best way to produce electronic classical music is still with expensive professional equipment. But the best way to distribute it is with a blog that’s free for both producers and listeners.

That’s why we built Our Most Popular Songs: a website designed specifically for distributing electronic classical music.

Our Most Popular Songs is a blog that provides fans with the ability to see actual statistics for their favorite artists and songs. The site will list each song’s position on the Billboard 100, list the artist, list the title of the song, and then also provide a link to listen to it. This is so that fans can actually hear their favorite songs and not just read about them.

The site will provide a variety of other features as well. One of these is an archive. The archive will consist of all previous posts in chronological order. Also, there will be a search option for those who want to find specific information quickly.

Another feature will include links to other sites where you can listen to your favorite artist’s music online. This feature alone should be enough to get people to visit Our Most Popular Songs regularly because they will know that they can always find what they’re looking for in one place instead of having to search several different places for it. And if they don’t like our blog, they’ll just go elsewhere!

Our goal here at Our Most Popular Songs is simple: We want everyone who visits our blog to enjoy it, and we want them coming back again and again!

The French site Our Most Popular Songs, or NOS Plus Grands Succès, has been tracking the top ten songs in France since the dawn of recorded music. They claim to have “the most exhaustive collection of popular music charts on the Internet.” You can, for example, see that the number one song in France the week you were born was “My Way” by Frank Sinatra, and that this was also true for every week since 1941.

The site is a good example of what you can do with a big data set. The main view is simply an ever-updating list of the current top ten songs in France. But you can also listen to any chart from any week since 1949; see how long each song stayed on the charts; play any song continuously as it fades in and out of fashion; or see which songs were popular at any given time (click on “Time Machine”).

The site has only been live for a few weeks but already has 60,000 users per day and 300,000 page views. I’m not sure how they are making money off such a beautiful thing, but clearly they don’t need to make much to support it.

It’s basically a blog. But instead of writing new posts, you sit there and every day you get to write a title for your post. This is the name of your musical composition. You can also include an optional subtitle.

The main page will be a list of all the posts, in reverse chronological order (like most blogs). Each post will show its title and its subtitle, plus some statistics about how popular it is. Mostly we’ll show how many times people listened to it and how many times they shared it on Facebook or Twitter.

There may be a few other statistics too—maybe how many people have said they like it, or how many comments it received—but those won’t be the focus. And there will be no comments on your blog; just one number indicating how many people have commented (if any).

A small number of users will only ever listen to music on the site. The vast majority will probably only listen rarely; perhaps to check out what their friends are listening to, and maybe also when they’re in a mood for something new, but not often otherwise.

National Public Radio’s “All Songs Considered” is a blog in which listeners’ submissions are rated by others. Is there a way to predict if a song will be popular based on attributes of the song? In this project, I will attempt to predict if a song will be most popular by using attributes of the song such as mode, loudness, and danceability. To do this, I will use the data from Kaggle: https://www.kaggle.com/nadintamer/top-tracks-of-2017


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