This question is too generalized. Even a guess is unlikely to come close because of the sheer number of songs that have actually been produced, let alone published. The Library of Congress or the US Copyright Office might be able to provide some info regarding the number of songs that have been submitted for copyright protection, however you would have to be able to weed out the songs submitted but never actually produced - this will most likely be an astounding number in and of itself.
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A date for the birth of the music industry would need to be determined first. Even with that, one would be trying to count sand grains in a sand castle.
Let use a little math, some averages, and a bit of fun, okay?
On Average, there are 50 albums released every week in the United States of America and the United Kingdom. Thomas Edison invented the phonograph in 1878 but it was always a very poor seller. The first artist to sell serious numbers of records was Frank Sinatra in the 1940 (250,000,000 records in his lifetime), so lets start there!
Lets also assume that there are 12 songs per album.
50 albums per week * 52 weeks = 2500 per year
2500 per year * 69 years = 179,400 unique albums (since 1940)
12 songs * 179,400 albums = 2,152,800 songs
So the average points to about 2,100,000 songs being released in the United States of America and the United Kingdom (and nowhere else) in musical history, give or take.This, above, may have been a brave attempt at possible numbers, but what must also be kept in mind is that 50 abums per week stands in the light of today's production technology and today's powerful connected communication system. Even just 30 years ago, there was nothing like this number released weekly.
Further, the industry tended, unlike today, to release singles - with a flip side as well, of course. Some were EP's - with 4 tracks. Albums were not the chief seller: people bought the song. There may have been more "singles" [2 tracks really] released than 50 per week: that I wouldn't know. Working out any possible answer is really quite unviable.
A visit to Gracenote's media database shows 97,206,484 songs in the database. This includes international music, different edits of the same song, and recordings of Classical Music, but indicates that the 2.1 milllion above may actually be a low estimate.
Since she was in her teens.
Christina Aguilera has produced her own music however there was nothing noted on her producing the music of other artists. She has produced most of her own music since being in court battles with her previous manager.
Jason Aldean has been in the music industry since 2005 when he released his first album entitled Jason Aldean.
Since 1994, but they weren't Maroon 5 till 2002
Approximately a few thousand years since this scale was used in ancient Asian music
Yes, it is a Secondary Industry since Secondary Industries involve taking the raw materials produced by the Primary Industries and refining them, making them a ready product to serve.
The band Camela is known for the Flamenco and techno pop music. They are a Spanish band and have been active in the music industry since the year 1994.
Cormega performs rap and hip hop music. He is from Queens in New York City and has been active in the music industry since 1990. He is 43 years old currently.
Nhu Quynh sings Vietnamese folk music. She is both a singer and a song writer and has been active in the music industry since the year 1994 till the present day.
Lyfe Jennings predominantly produces R&B and soul music. He has been active in the music business since 2003 and he has produced four albums and thirteen singles.
obviously NOT BECAUSE Music is great for the brain, and if we lose that, than thats like losing your greatest addiction. So, no deleting the music indrustry, long live music