YouTube Videos Featuring Music From freesoundtrackmusic.com Composers
A showcase of videos featuring music by freesoundtrackmusic.com composers:
If you have a video which makes use of soundtrack music from the F.S.M. online library, you could get it previewed here by emailing the embedding code to:
"OH NO! It's the last cookie!" This video presents an uncomfortable scenario where a couple who may otherwise be enjoying each other's company with wine and a snack are forced into a battle over the last remaining cookie. The music soundtrack features two compositions from freesoundtrackmusic: Solidarity composed by Rick Dickert and Countdown to Chaos composed by C.P.Bryan.
This fun video about farming life uses a track from freesoundtrackmusic.com contributing recording artist Rob Belfiore. You can preview more tracks by Rob on his music listing page HERE.
From the video producer's YouTube description: "Burnet researchers Clovis Palmer and Cath Latham join forces with Cupcake Central to raise awareness about Burnet Institute's HIV programs. Cupcake Central are selling boxes of delicious red velvet cupcakes from 25 November-1 December and donating 50 percent from each box sold to Burnet. Power Pep Thumper composed by Steve Lowther and C.P. Bryan provided by freesoundtrackmusic.com"
This video from Rosa Frei Photography presents a stunning selection of photographs of the Sahara Desert. The soundtrack music used for this production is by F.S.M. contributing composer Enrico Altavilla, and is entitled "Quiet Reflection". An example of a successful pairing of this powerful and evocative music with breathtaking scenes of a foreboding, yet awe-inspiring natural environment.
Some really awesome slow motion videography is set to background music from freesoundtrackmusic in this YouTube video. The video producer has chosen a music selection from FSM contributing composer Mike Vekris, entitled "Looking in the Air" (which seems like a suitable soundtrack given the nature of footage!).
This video from YouTube producer Greivin Fernandez Chinchilla demontrates the use of animation production software. For background music, the producer has selected the track "Soar", by F.S.M contributing recording artist "Noisy Oyster".
This video presents the viewer with a first hand perspective of a bicyclist riding around the streets of Los Angeles. The background music for the soundtrack is provided by the free usage track "Power Pep Thumper", composed and performed by freesoundtrackmusic.com contributing artists C.P.Bryan and Steve Lowther..
Take a stroll down the Las Vegas Strip with "High Mountain Mama". This video's soundtrack uses four compositions from the F.S.M. library including:
"Soar" produced/composed by Noisy Oyster, "Heavy Traffic" composed by Steve Lowther, "Trance Dance" composed by IAMBRAHMS and Power Pep Thumper produced/composed by Lowther & Bryan.
YouTube user and video game developer Will Ng has used a track by freesoundtrackmusic contributor Arif_Banto in the
promotional trailer for his new game entitled "Aegic Crest":
This video shows time lapse videography of the comings and goings of people in Mexico City's "Parque Francisco Villa". For background music, the video producer has selected the track "Capodastra" by freesoundtrackmusic contributing recording artist Ilya Truhanov.
Cool 3-D printer footage from David Mussaffi: shows a 3-D scanner scanning a man and then transmitting the information to a 3-D printer to build a replica in real time. For background music, the video producer chose the track "Teenage Heartbreak Beats" by freesoundtrackmusic producer C.P.Bryan.
This Judo competition footage makes good use of an edgy / harcode techno track from the freesoundtrackmusic library entitled "Doctor Dread". The high-energy, exciting and dynamic nature of the sport is well-matched to the abrassive and stirring audio qualities of the music. To sample more music with an energetic techno edge, TRY THIS LISTING PAGE.
This is the newest episode in a series of YouTube videos showcasing "retro" or somewhat antiquated computer-based music production systems. In this video, you will discover what it was like to record music back in the previous millenium, where computers could record only 2 tracks of audio at a time. (True multitrack audio engineering was only possible by synchronizing the computer's sequencing software with an eternal tape recorder.) The background music in this video's soundtrack was actually produced on this recording system and is available for royalty free licensing from THIS PAGE.