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50. Keep everything organized and name your projects logically

51. Don’t waste your time with labels, you’ll only be disappointed

52. Learning sound design? Focus on one synth, not ten

53. Tackle one thing at a time, music production is a very wide and diverse field

54. Unless this is a mere side hobby, you’ll need to make some sacrifices

55. Do something related to music every morning and every evening

56. Read Music Production Manual

57. Producing music doesn’t get you girls, it just makes you more of a geek at the end of the day

58. Never delete your work. The stuff you make as a new producer may be incredibly creative musically

59. Making a living off music isn’t impossible, it just requires a huge amount of determination and patience

60. Don’t spend excessively on gear. Read Starting Electronic Music Production on a Budget

61. Review what you’ve learned each week

62. MIDI keyboards are helpful, but not essential (know how to use them well)

63. Develop good habits overall in the beginning. It’s harder to fix bad habits than to form good ones

64. Don’t worry about using a template. Find your style first

65. Constructive negative feedback is far better than a “nice track bro.” It hurts, but it’s worth it

66. There are people out there who physically can’t make music. Consider yourself privileged and you’ll find a lot more joy in it

67. Don’t give up your day job

68. That ‘professional’ sound you want? Yeah, that’ll take a while to get

69. There is no set period of time that it takes to become a good producer. For some it takes months, others it may take years

70. Use reference tracks

71. Capture and cultivate inspiration

72. If it sounds good, then leave it. Unless you can make it sound even better

73. Don’t stress the small stuff. You’ll progress faster if you focus on the fundamentals

74. Read a lot. Did I mention that? Yes, books. Always check this (music production site) for latest info on music production
75. If you want to make a song that sounds like it was produced in 2006, then do it. No one’s stopping you

76. Many of your favorite producers are active on Twitter and will answer questions (within reason)

77. Don’t expect to be able to listen to music normally again. You’ll analyze everything

78. Creating mashups can be a good way to develop particular skills (EQing, automation, tempo matching, ear, etc)

79. Surround yourself with music 24/7

80. Use the ADSR envelope on everything, including samples

81. If you think your music sounds great, you’re wrong

82. You’ll always compare yourself to others, this is natural. My advice: focus on yourself, and the music

83. Take some time off if you’re not feeling it, but no longer than necessary

84. Putting a reverse clap every 4 bars does not make you a creative genius

85. You don’t need to release an EP or album. I’ve been producing for years and haven’t done either

86. Silence is incredibly important in music. Don’t feel you need to fill in all the gaps

87. You don’t need to upload everything to the internet

88. When asking for feedback, be polite. Don’t just send a link to all your producer buddies without a message to go with it

89. Ask if you can sit in on a studio session. Pay 100% focused attention if it goes ahead

90. Remix packs can be a great way to get inside other artist’s productions.

91. Listen to a person’s music before taking their advice. Some people study without practice, and therefore only teach by analogy

92. Disable your internet connection when producing music

93. At the end of each production session, organize, name, and color your tracks

94. Having source material (samples, patches) that sounds good is paramount to having a sonically intact track

95. Repetition and variation are equally important

96. Keep tension and energy present throughout your track

97. Be unorthodox

98. Back your work up to an external HDD and/or the cloud

99. Focus on the music primarily. The technical side can wait

100. Practice.

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