Technically acceptable is a term sometimes seen in record contracts that is often related to another sometimes seen record contract clause, commercially acceptable. "Technically acceptable" essentially means that the recording you submit to the record label will be professionally done and not something you recorded on your 4-track. In other words, your music should be release ready and of a recording quality that allows it to be played on the radio and exploited in other ways. Sometimes, a label tries to get a clause that an album must be commercially acceptable and the artist's representative negotiates for a technical acceptance clause instead, because "technically acceptable" gives the label much less leeway to demand an artist go back to the drawing board simply because the label doesn't love the songs. Depending on the wording, however, "technically acceptable" can still be a sticking point and give the label a good bit of creative control. Suddenly, that minor flaw that you think adds warmth to your recording could turn into grounds to reject your album. Before you sign a deal, make sure you understand the parameters of a "technically acceptable" clause.
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