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VINYL RECORDS TOKEN

STRATEGY IS EVERYTHING!

HUGE RESERVE VINYL RECORDS COLLECTOR

BLOCKCHAIN AND TRADITION!!!

VINYL RECORDS TOKEN

   

   * We are a startup team ready to democratize and revolutionize the world of vinyl records with the help of blockchain technology.
   * The VRTN adjusts the yearly outlook based on development, marketing and project wide progress during each quarterly revision.
  *With VRTN in your possession, you can buy and sell vinyl records all over the world.
   
 

   

* We have chosen blockchain technology as a safe and transparent tool for the implementation of the project

  

  * The Token has set itself the goal of creating a global network of users,record store,musicians,record companies,distribution companies etc

   

 
   * Become part of the VRTN team and get the highest return on your investment.
   * Please refrain from storing your VRTN Tokens in the exchanges. 

Team

VRTN

Our team is one of the best in the world in the field of vinyl records collectibles

Vinyl Records Token Blockchain Ethereum and Tradition

Crypto made to be decentralized {peer to peer} and not centralized.Network and wallets Ethereum.Strategy is everything.Nothing found in the website,and associated materials should be considered trading,financial or investment advice.

Name    VINYL RECORDS TOKEN
Symbol   VRTN
Decimals    18
Total supply    50.000.000
Contract address    0x24e96809B4E720Ea911bc3De8341400E26dE994

Your easy and low risk start in crypto investing!!! Blockchain based decentralized

Very soon VRTN will be very expensive

WE FINANCE THE CURRENCY WITH OUR OWN FUNDS !!!

Team VRTN

BLOCKCHAIN AND TRADITION!!!

33 rpm

45 rpm

78 rpm

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COIN STATS

Vinyl Record

Some rare records rotate from the centre outwards!!!

Coin Allocation

Coin Allocation

Total supply           50.000.000
Community                30.000.000    
Team                      15.000.000
Marketing and                                 
Development           4.750.000
Airdrop 2020-2024       250.000   



                                        
                          

 Project

Vinyl Record

The phonograph disc record, was the primary medium used for music reproduction throughout the {20th century}

WHITE PAPER

* We have chosen blockchain technology as a safe and transparent tool for the implementation of the project
   * The Token has set itself the goal of creating a global network of users,record store,musicians,record companies,distribution companies etc
   * Become part of the VRTN team and get the highest return on your investment.
   * Please refrain from storing your VRTN Tokens in the exchanges. 
   * We are a startup team ready to democratize and revolutionize the world of vinyl records with the help of blockchain technology.
   * The VRTN adjusts the yearly outlook based on development, marketing and project wide progress during each quarterly revision.
   * The VRTN is a non  government controlled digital advanced Token that enables you to send money anyplace on the planet immediately safely 
   * It cannot be banned  by any government or state monopoly.
   * With VRTN in your possession, you can buy and sell vinyl records all over the world.

Copyright  VINYL RECORDS TOKEN VRTN 2020. All rights reserved 

Contact Us

email    vinylrecordstoken@gmail.com                       

   

Groove recordings, first designed in the final quarter of the 19th century, held a predominant position for nearly a century—withstanding competition from reel-to-reel tape, the 8-track cartridge, and the compact cassette. In 1988, the compact disc surpassed the gramophone record in unit sales. Vinyl records experienced a sudden decline in popularity between 1988 and 1991,[84] when the major label distributors restricted their return policies, which retailers had been relying on to maintain and swap out stocks of relatively unpopular titles. First the distributors began charging retailers more for new product if they returned unsold vinyl, and then they stopped providing any credit at all for returns. Retailers, fearing they would be stuck with anything they ordered, only ordered proven, popular titles that they knew would sell, and devoted more shelf space to CDs and cassettes. Record companies also deleted many vinyl titles from production and distribution, further undermining the availability of the format and leading to the closure of pressing plants.
   
 

   

This rapid decline in the availability of records accelerated the format's decline in popularity, and is seen by some as a deliberate ploy to make consumers switch to CDs, which unlike today, were more profitable for the record companies.[85][86][87][88] 
In spite of their flaws, such as the lack of portability, records still have enthusiastic supporters. Vinyl records continue to be manufactured and sold today,[89] especially by independent rock bands and labels, although record sales are considered to be a niche market composed of audiophiles, collectors, and DJs. Old records and out-of-print recordings in particular are in much demand by collectors the world over. (See Record collecting.) Many popular new albums are given releases on vinyl records and older albums are also given reissues, sometimes on audiophile-grade vinyl.
 
   
 

   

In the United Kingdom, the popularity of indie rock caused sales of new vinyl records (particularly 7 inch singles) to increase significantly in 2006,[90][91] briefly reversing the downward trend seen during the 1990s.
In the United States, annual vinyl sales increased by 85.8% between 2006 and 2007, albeit off a low base,[92] and by 89% between 2007 and 2008.[93] However, sales increases have moderated over recent years falling to less than 10% during 2017.[94]
Many electronic dance music and hip hop releases today are still preferred on vinyl; however, digital copies are still widely available. This is because for disc jockeys ("DJs"), vinyl has an advantage over the CD: direct manipulation of the medium. DJ techniques such as slip-cueing, beatmatching, and scratching originated on turntables. With CDs or compact audio cassettes one normally has only indirect manipulation options, e.g., the play, stop, and pause buttons. With a record one can place the stylus a few grooves farther in or out, accelerate or decelerate the turntable, or even reverse its direction, provided the stylus, record player, and record itself are built to withstand it. However, many CDJ and DJ advances, such as DJ software and time-encoded vinyl, now have these capabilities and more.
Figures released in the United States in early 2009 showed that sales of vinyl albums nearly doubled in 2008, with 1.88 million sold—up from just under 1 million in 2007.[95] In 2009, 3.5 million units sold in the United States, including 3.2 million albums, the highest number since 1998.[96][97]
   
 

   

Sales have continued to rise into the 2010s, with around 2.8 million sold in 2010, which is the most sales since record keeping began in 1991, when vinyl had been overshadowed by Compact Cassettes and compact discs.[98]
In 2014 artist Jack White sold 40,000 copies of his second solo release, Lazaretto, on vinyl. The sales of the record beat the largest sales in one week on vinyl since 1991. The sales record was previously held by Pearl Jam's Vitalogy, which sold 34,000 copies in one week in 1994. In 2014, the sale of vinyl records was the only physical music medium with increasing sales with relation to the previous year. Sales of other mediums including individual digital tracks, digital albums and compact discs have fallen, the last having the greatest drop-in-sales rate.[99]
In 2011, the Entertainment Retailers Association in the United Kingdom found that consumers were willing to pay on average £16.30 (€19.37, US$25.81) for a single vinyl record, as opposed to £7.82 (€9.30, US$12.38) for a CD and £6.80 (€8.09, US$10.76) for a digital download.[100] In the United States, new vinyl releases often have a larger profit margin (per individual item) than do releases on CD or digital downloads (in many cases), as the latter formats quickly go down in price.
In 2015 the sales of vinyl records went up 32%, to $416 million, their highest level since 1988.[101] There were 31.5 million vinyl records sold in 2015, and the number has increased annually ever since 2006.[102] Vinyl sales continued to grow in 2017, comprising 14% of all physical album sales. The number one vinyl LP sold was the re-release of The Beatles' Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band.[103]

References  Wikipedia

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