For booking any mastering sessions or artists please use the contacts page.
In order to make a good mastering you must pay attention to several items, so before sending your music for mastering there are a few rules of thumb regarding your mixes:.
1 - Make sure your peaks are hitting, at least, -2dB below 0dB. Don't worry about your music not being loud enough. The volume will be brought up in the mastering process. Be sure that there aren´t any plugins open on the master outputs of your sequencer in the final mixdown of the track.
2 - Try to avoid using compression on the entire mix. You can't undo compression and distortion!!! If there is too much compression on your mix then there is very little the mastering engineer can do to reverse it. Make sure that there aren´t any plugins open on the master outputs of your sequencer in the final mixdown of the track.
3 - Finally, keep your mixes at the highest resolution possible. In other words if you recorded your session at 24-bit, 96 kHz then try to keep your mix at 24-bit, 96kHz. Don´t do any after processing on the final mixdown, especially no L1 / L2 / L3 or other tools as compressors or limiters.
Mixes can be accepted in the following formats:
Or upload wave/aiff file to our ftp
We will provide you:
1 - Redbook CD Master
1 - Master copy
1 - Complete PQ-Sheet
Talk to us... We can send you full and detailed info about the list of things for you to check before you send out your songs for mastering... Ask for our Press-Release!!!
How to get ISRC codes for your music
• For US residents, click on
the RIAA's informational page
• To get your codes, click on
"Download Registrant Application in PDF"
• Print out the form (you must have Adobe Acrobat, Preview or other PDF viewer)
• Fill it in, sign it and fax it to 202-775-7253 listed the bottom of the form page.
• You will get your codes from the RIAA by email or fax.
It will be a simple set of letters/numbers similar to this:
The US is the country - the 3 letters are "you" - the 06 is the year, and the number after that (00001) is the song designation number.
You only apply ONCE for a code in your country. Your code stays with you forever! You as an artist, record company, production entity, etc. keep your code (the US-JVM in the above example) and simply change the year identifier each new year. Then you just pick how you want to continue the sequence of designation numbers for any songs under your control. If you released 32 songs in 2006, you can start the next year with the designation number at 00033 or 00001 if you wish.
• This is really easy, but you are responsible to record, store and maintain written or filed records of the code(s) that the RIAA gives you!
• You are responsible to know which songs/pieces of music you assign your individual codes to, as well as the sequence on any album or song collection you release!
• File or keep your codes in a secure place in case you ever need to refer back to them (for instance if a digital download company or other person requests your information). Remember - do it now!
For non US residents search your country agency, click on
Here's the homepage for the International Standard Recording Code and you can read the whole handbook, or skim the highlights that follow.