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The new Indaband app allows you collaborate on music worldwide.

Indaband, a new social media app, allows musicians and singers to collaborate and create music with individuals from all over the globe. The software aims to provide a sense of belonging to a global band for individuals who frequently perform on their own. Record a video of yourself playing an instrument, and others may overlay recordings of themselves playing their own instruments over your original recording.

To begin using Indaband, all you require is a pair of headphones and a smartphone for self-recording. You may upload pre-recorded recordings as new tracks or use the app’s recording studio to layer your sounds on top of someone else’s. The app’s multi-track video studio allows you to record and mix an infinite number of video tracks in separate sessions, which you can then share with your audience. Indaband alerts you when someone collaborates on one of your songs, allowing you to see how they contributed their own spin to your material.

CEO Daniel Murta, CTO Andrews Medina, Head of Engineering Helielson Santos, and Design Leader Emerson Farias created the app. The co-founders came up with the concept for the app while working at Jusbrasil, a legal technology business that Murta cofounded.

They used to meet together after work to perform music, and when the pandemic arrived, they came up with the concept of Indaband to allow them to continue playing songs while in quarantine. The trio then spent their weekends working on Indaband, ultimately abandoning Jusbrasil to devote their whole attention to the project.

“Music composition is difficult and requires specialized software. So the main goal was to rethink this procedure from the start, making it easy and accessible via smartphone,” Murta told Eltrys. “The idea was that we would unlock musical expression on a different level to make it simple to collaborate and co-create music.”

Indaband helps users find songs and jam sessions by curating daily playlists that encompass a variety of genres, such as rock, jazz, hip-hop, and electronic dance music. Users may like, comment, and repost videos for their following.

Murta likens Indaband’s new feature, “Circles,” to Strava clubs. Circles would enable users to create their own groups on the app, maybe even hosting live events. Indaband has the potential to create a Patreon-like function within Circles, allowing established authors to provide paid material. For example, an accomplished musician may provide virtual instruction on an instrument they have mastered.

While Indaband’s early users are experienced musicians who are comfortable sharing and recording their own music, the company hopes to ultimately attract aspiring musicians and vocalists.

“We want to be known as a place where the musical community flourishes,” Murta said in a statement. “There is no room for musical communities right now. Our goal is to gain recognition for this, and we plan to simplify the production process so that everyone can participate.

Indaband secured a $7 million startup investment in late 2021. The investment round featured many angel investors, including Instagram co-founder Mike Kreiger and former Megadeth guitarist Kiko Loureiro. Monashees, Astella, and Upload Ventures were among the Latin American venture capital companies that contributed to the round of investment.

The app is free and accessible for iOS and Android.

Juliet P.
Author: Juliet P.

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