News Tech: According to its creator, a vinyl substitute made of sugar could aid in decarbonizing the music business.
The music recorded on the bioplastic discs is “absolutely spot on,” according to Evolution Music’s acting CEO Marc Carey, both musically and in terms of equalisation.
The UK-based Evolution Music claims that its bioplastic may be used to make records and is intended to make it simple for labels and artists to cease using plastic without changing the current equipment or manufacturing procedures at record pressing factories.
There is some surface noise in the brief lead-in and the spaces between the songs. He added, “They are Attempting to grow the product, so if you like it, if you’re a lover of the ’70s, you enjoy that little crackling, terrific.
Despite the prevalence of fast access to digital media, its ubiquity, and user-friendly streaming services like Google and Spotify, vinyl record sales have been increasing over the past ten years.
The increased emotional appeal of LPs is attributed to a fuller sound, cover art, and the tactile pleasure of holding a vinyl record in one’s hands. “The creative industries, including the music industry, ought to lead the way in innovation… Political and social change are often influenced by cultural change, according to Mr. Carey.
Press On Vinyl, a Middlesbrough record producer, pressed the first record created with Evolution’s bioplastic. Bicep, an electronic duo, contributed “Atlas,” while Angel Olsen contributed “Big Time,” Black Country contributed “Bread Song,” and Porridge Radio contributed “Back To The Radio.”