When The Internet Became A Place To Sell Art And Promote Creativity

The Internet has created an environment that is conducive to art, creativity and sharing ideas.

With digital commerce and commerce platforms increasingly offering discounts on physical goods and services, it’s a safe bet that the art community has seen a surge in interest in these mediums over the past year.

Now, a new study shows that artists are increasingly using the Internet to promote their work and promote themselves.

The study, which was published in the Journal of Media Arts and Culture, surveyed artists and their supporters, looking for trends that were most likely to be reflected in their digital portfolios.

The survey found that artists who have been using the digital marketplace for some time tend to have higher levels of digital engagement and higher levels, overall, of revenue.

However, digital platforms also offer opportunities for the creators of these digital products and services to monetize their art online.

The researchers say that it’s important to remember that digital commerce is not the only form of commerce that artists can access online.

Digital distribution, which includes online sales, merchandising, and rentals, is also a big part of the digital economy.

“The Internet provides artists with opportunities to promote, sell and promote their artwork,” the authors write.

“It’s also an opportunity for them to monetarily expand their audiences and make their artwork more widely available to a wider audience.”

The study also looked at the popularity of artists’ online portfolios.

A high percentage of artists were able to sell their artwork on platforms like Amazon, eBay and Etsy, the study found.

It also found that digital platforms offered artists an opportunity to sell digital content that they hadn’t been able to monetise previously.

In fact, artists who were artists online tended to be more likely to make money from digital content, and more likely than those who weren’t to monetised their digital content.

For example, artists whose portfolios were online received a higher percentage of their sales from digital platforms than those whose portfolios weren’t online.

“Online retailers have long been considered the ideal platforms for artists to sell physical products or services,” the study’s authors write, “but the new findings suggest that the success of this market has also led to an increase in artists’ ability to reach new audiences.”

The authors of the study point to the rise in online sales as evidence of this growth, saying that the average sale on eBay alone in 2016 was $1.9 million.

This was an increase of 50 percent over the previous year.

The authors also point to a recent study that found that online sales are up more than 50 percent compared to the same time last year.

“While the Internet has been a positive economic development for artists, there is a need to be careful not to over-value this growth or underestimate its potential,” the report’s authors conclude.