5 Reasons Why QR Codes Are Worse Than Useless

5 Reasons Why QR Codes Are Worse Than Useless

It seems like everywhere you look there’s a QR code waiting to be scanned. If you look at common products you find at the supermarket, you’ll see QR codes all over the place (Proctor and Gamble seem especially obsessed). Are QR codes good for anything, or are they essentially unsightly wastes of space?

We’re not ones to sit on the fence – Here’s the top five reasons why QR codes are mostly worthless.

Nobody has QR Scanners

Scan Me, if you can

Scan Me, if you can

The first reason why QR codes aren’t particularly useful is that there aren’t that many people with QR code scanners. A lot of people have smartphones, which can scan QR codes, but can only do so with a specialty application, which people only have if they know they want to scan a QR code.

Only 19% of consumers have ever scanned a QR code.

If your customers have to download an app before they can actually scan the QR code, you are putting an unnecessary barrier between them and your marketing material.

It Takes too Long To Scan a QR Code

Let’s say your customers do have a QR code scanner app installed on their smartphone. In order to scan the code they have to open the app, point their camera at the code, wait for it to focus, then wait for the app to recognize what it’s looking at. Scanning QR codes takes a long time.

The supposed benefit of a QR code is to save time. If that’s the case, then one wonders which is actually faster: scanning a QR code or doing a manual web search. In my (highly unscientific) tests they came out about the same. The problem for QR codes is that you need an app, whereas you don’t need an app to search the Internet.

No Information Collection

Besides the time it takes to scan a QR code, there are logical disadvantages for marketers that you should be aware of. The biggest is that scanning a QR code is a one-way transaction. Information goes to the customer, while little actionable information is transmitted back to you.

If you use SMS direct response on the other hand, you can collect the customer’s phone number, which you can use for re-marketing purposes in the future. If you use email, you get their email address, and so on. With QR codes, you get no useful permission to re-engange that customer with future marketing efforts.

Unsightly

This may just be a personal observation, but QR codes aren’t aesthetically pleasing. They don’t really fit in with anything else unless you count a bar code, which is also unsightly.

This is especially a factor when you’re placing the QR code on your website. Where do you put it? It seems no matter where it’s placed it stands out like a sore thumb, which is the last thing you want.

Public Unawareness

What is that broken barcode on my wine bottle?

The last strike against QR codes isn’t that people don’t have the ability to use them, or the time it takes to scan one. Instead, it’s the simple fact that most people don’t know what a QR Code is or how to use it.

Ask most people (who don’t work in marketing or technology) what a QR code is and the only thing you’ll get from them is a blank stare.

Any Hope for QR?

In order for QR codes to be useful, they have to become mainstream enough that everyone knows what they are and how to use them. That will propel the major smartphone manufacturers to build in QR code scanning capability into their next smartphones.

Unnless all of those (not too likely) things happen, QR codes will just be an unsightly blemish on the history of the Internet.

  • Hugh

    Useful as boarding passes. And not all customers want to be re engaged with.

  • Paul Emm

    Here in the U.S. and Canada, QR codes are the “now” and the future. It is always interesting when I read articles by under qualified authors that would have zero use for a QR code but become experts on why they dont work. If they “dont work” why is Mercedez, GM, Home Depot, Heinz, countless branding companies ( P&G as mentioned in the article) American Airlines etc etc…In fact, there is a new medic alert bracelet coming quickly onto the market that first responders will scan with their QR code scanner and will instantly provide the patients complete medical history.ALL FROM THE BRACELET!!!!. QR’s dead? no sir…alive and well. I run an avdertising company that incorporates QR codes into a “scan to win” format.. so, unlike the article states, not only do we run “scan to win a free iPad2” contests and get countless scans, we also collect the data that the “scanner” inputs to enter to win. We then provide this information back to our clients. I also find it funny when people say.. ” nobody know’s what they are..”… my response to those people are, you didnt know what the internet was at one point either.. Nor what tweeting was..texting codes… As smartphones continue to grow, so will the QR future. Lastly, I read an interesting article years ago that spoke about including “directions” above or beside the QR code telling the consumer what will happen when they scan it. Scan to visit my website, Scan to like our facebook page,Scan to win!, instead of an ad with a lonely QR code where the author is right in one regard… nobody will know what to do. Cheers.

    • Thanks for your comments Paul. Our real concern here is that, in all the time that QR codes have been with us, it’s almost impossible to find case studies that show a strong impact on a business’ bottom line.

      I know plenty of big brands do use them, but as my mother used to say “If all the other buys put their hand in the fire would you do too?”

      New technologies like Apps and Social Media have all proven that they can have a significant, measurable impact on profits, either directly or indirectly.

      If I’m honest, I’ve never seen a case study showing real revenue growth (or new customers, or lowered costs or some bottom line KPI) in any meaningful way from QR codes.

  • One good point you make is that mobile operating systems would need to make QR scanning capabilities native. Once this is done, and scanning a code becomes as simple as Phone -> Camera -> Action, QR codes will be poised to go viral. We CAN enjoy tracking and data collection by setting up a domain structures that captures user data before redirecting. QR codes can be creatively and artistically implemented to lessen the “eye-sore” factor and in some cases, even create modern trendy ad art. The ability to communicate with user’s digital hand held devices via print media is a technology that enables so much potential. Additionally, QR codes offer an incredible solution to adding your contact profile to someone else’s phone by placing it on the back of your business card. No more manual entry. QR codes are definitely alive and well, it’s up to creatives like you and me to figure out how to implement them and, as you said, increase the bottom line.

  • David D

    Wait a minute….. Everyone is acting like QR codes are some new. This is old technology used in a different format. We used QR codes for tracking parts in the manufacturing in early 90’s. The use for QR codes will be endless, it takes up less space than a bar code. With the evolution of smart phones its know telling what can be done with them now… It would not surprise me if we start to use them as direct response marketing. I use them for Real Estate alone with SMS messaging. Everything is useless to those who can not find a use for something. Be creative, be free and most of all think for yourself! People comment are what they are. Opinions (including mine) are let arms and legs we all have them.

  • Cédric

    You say:

    “Lastly, I read an interesting article years ago that spoke about including “directions” above or beside the QR code telling the consumer what will happen when they scan it. Scan to visit my website, Scan to like our facebook page,Scan to win!, instead of an ad with a lonely QR code where the author is right in one regard… nobody will know what to do. Cheers.”

    If I want to go to a website, I will just type in the company in my browser bar. That takes only 3 to 5 seconds. If I want to like a Facebook page, I will just browse to that Facebook page. If I want to participate in a contest, I will just go to the coke.com/win website…

    QR-codes in marketing are a solution to a non-existing problem. With internet access being omnipresent, no one really needs the QR step.

  • Hi, it takes less than 10 seconds to scan a QR Code which is 3 times faster than manually entering an URL in the browser. This article gives a good comparison:https://blog.qrd.by/2015/09/06/advantage-qr-codes-scanning-is-faster-than-typing/

    • John Stuart Mill

      When someone has a QR scanner, knows what they are, and actually give a shit about using them. Read the article, marketers would be better off just making short urls.

      • Lee Dixon

        Short URLs are excellent tools for digital marketing platforms but for product marketing in the physical world, not so much.

        • John Stuart Mill

          So you think it’s better to have a QR code over a short memorable URL? Apologies, but I disagree.

          • TechCertIT

            Try to buy a ‘short’ URL now, short URL’s are hard to find at a low price. Domain resellers & ‘squatters’ have bought most logical names. 5-letter URLs have been gone for years now. I have clients that are using QR codes due to a terrible URL they must use. Also, Snapchat, Music venues & numerous msg apps have been bringing them back.

            Real commercial apps will stick with NFC from here out though. The major players love NFC security & convenience, but QR codes address issues better for small business needs. The new trend is for ‘searched’ domain names to be back-ordered or squatted. I have searched for a domain to buy, few days later it was bought and up for sale for $1200.00.

            Now in China reselling lucky number URLs is all the rage…selling for as much as 7 figures! Listed among the DNJournal.com top domain name sales of 2013 are 114.com for $2.1 million, 88888.com for $245,000 and 1001.com for $100,000.

          • Kenneth Shinabery

            Memorable URL for advertising.

        • Kenneth Shinabery

          Lee…. in a big agency they would laugh at that idea. The idea behind QR Codes was brilliant, but the not all brilliant ideas make it. Now, had cell phone companies integrated QR Code scanners directly into new phones… then maybe they would have flourished. But seriously ask people in your circle of friends and family how many of them have QR Code scanners….. and most will probably say no. Then if they do have a scanner ask how often they scan QR codes. Now make sure not to confuse them with scanning bar codes as I think that is completely different. But QR Codes are dinosaurs.

      • Kenneth Shinabery

        John…. exactly!

    • Reddy

      Lol, Peter, nobody scans QR codes. Nobody. I would rather enter a simple URL than even open an app to scan a code. And since you’re into citing sources, check out the one linked in the sentence “Only 19% of consumers have ever scanned a QR code.” I am one of those 19%, but I don’t even have an app installed to do it anymore, because I’ve literally never felt inclined to other than way back in the day when QR codes were new, and clearly I’m in the vast majority.

      • Robert Spies

        Part of the reason `nobody scans QR-codes’ is they don’t reveal much, and what is presented is not verified and bonded by a third party. There is no limit to the information that can be made available by QR-codes/URI/UPC code look-up. Of course what is made available has to be regulated, and will include mandated information, optional information, etc., largely determined by the `commodity code’ of the particular product. There are many advantages to the consumer with such a system, and little to no cost to sellers. To make sure the system is fully implemented, the WEBpage for each product should include `date of first sale’ and `date of last sale’. It should be illegal to sell product before `date of first sale’, and after date of last sale, unless date of last sale is marked `current product’. This requirement, and the requirement that the information presented be accurate will keep sellers interested in their product WEBpages. The URI/QR/UPC WEBpages are made part of a distributed database, similar to the present Internet. The existing Domain Name System will find the desired product WEBpage as easily as the existing system finds any WEBpage.

        • Sam

          I think you are just referring to the usage of QR codes in one limited environment as a resource lookup. In general they are a signpost with directions to a website or app – which sadly require an app to read.

          If I was rolling out QR codes in print I would include tracking info for my analytics package within the referenced URL ( or URI if you prefer ) and next to it have a URL ( or URI if you prefer ) shortener with the web address with its own tracking code – it would be interesting to compare.

          My guess that with a wide demographic mix you would see at least 10 times as many visitors using the shortened URL ( or URI if you prefer )

          • Robert Spies

            I am referring to QR codes in the grocery industry, as the link I followed to this `sparkpage’ was from a page about labelling of consumer products, particularly food products. So my comment is limited in this sense, yes. However, it is unlimited in the sense that URIs/QR-codes/UPC-codes pointing to a bonded WEBpage, my comment is unlimited; it applies to all products sold to consumers. I think it should be mandatory that there be a WEBpage (or series of WEBpages) for each product available for sale to consumers. However, it would be a pointless waste of time and resources to leave the construction and maintenance of these WEBpages to the manufacturers. They would soon descent to advertising. Instead, there should be bonded and licensed third parties that construct and maintain these product WEBpages and legally verify their content, based on detailed legislation and `commodity codes’ to `stadardize’ the `look and feel’ of the pages. These WEBpages would include record of all changes requested by the manufacturer, and possibly others, with the currently effective information always being displayed `on top’. There would be a `clickable flag’ if any changes had been made since the date of first sale, which would link to a list of the details of each change, including effective date, etc. The third party product WEBpage maintainiers would be supported by user fees paid by the manufacturers. The manufacturers would be required by law to support a product WEBpage (or series of pages), through a third party, for each product they intend to sell to the public. Since all the information to be presented on product WEBpages should already exists at the manufacturer, the actual cost to the manufacturers will be minimal. To `put some teeth’ into the product WEBpage idea, it should be made illegal to sell a product unless a validated WEBpage (or series of pages) is available for it. If errors are reported to the third party, the product cannot be sold until the error is corrected. A similar process is used for `re-calls’. There are more details…

      • Max Waterman

        > Lol, Peter, nobody scans QR codes. Nobody

        That is simply false. Demonstrably so.

      • Hussein Nouri

        LOL… Where do you enter the ‘simple’ url? Don’t you have to open the browser app?

  • Robert Spies

    A QR-code, like a URL/URI, points to a WEBsite. The content of the WEBsite can be changed at will by the maintainer of the WEBsite. QR-codes and URL/URI are unacceptable UNLESS they point to a WEBsite that is operated by a bonded third party. In this case sellers of QR-coded products should be required to furnish material the the third party operator.

    What’s the advantage of a QR-code– or URL/URI — to anyone? Why not just use the UPC code that is far more universally applied to products sold to consumers? A consumer (or anyone) should be able to key-in or automatically read the UPC code from the product — even more easily than using a QR-code or URL/URI. This could open a WEBpage that has lots of information, e.g., manufacturer contact info, distributor contact info, if food, the nutritional values, etc., etc.,etc. Exactly what information is REQUIRED to be available for a particular UPC code should be a function of what the product is, and mandated by law. Also, all such UPC WEBsites should be operated by a bonded third party. Ever seller that uses UPC codes should be required to provide the legally mandated information to the UPC-code WEBsite operator. The UPC-code WEBsite would be able to charge sellers a nominal fee to post their information. It should be made illegal to sell bar-coded items unless there is a valid, associated WEB-page.

    There are many other advantages to the consumer with such a UPC WEBsite system. For home appliances and home electronics, user and installation manuals should be available. In most cases the service information, including parts lists, and contact information for parts suppliers, should be available. The WEBsite should include the date of first sale to consumers, and date of last sale, if the product is no longer sold. If a product is no longer sold, the inclusion of service manuals and related material should be mandatory — for at least ten years after data of last sale plus length of longest warranty.

    The more you think about this approach, the more things advantageous to consumers can be implemented — at small cost to the manufacturer and/or distributor.

    • Reddy

      “QR-codes and URL/URI are unacceptable UNLESS they point to a WEBsite that is operated by a bonded third party. ”

      Your entire point falls down at this sentence, which is plainly untrue. Just because content can change doesn’t mean that a url/website address will. In fact, keep updated info is generally considered a good thing. I’m not at all convinced you have the slightest inclination about what you speak.

      • Robert Spies

        It’s the URI/website content that will change without notice if operated by the seller. The URI/QR-code/UPC-code will not change because it’s printed on the product or its package. There s nothing in my suggestion that suggests the WEBsite information cannot change. As you say, updated information is a `Good Thing’, but only if the new information is verified and bonded. The third party must maintain a log of all changes, that is available to WEBsite users. No company can be trusted to do this, as countless examples show.

  • Mihamina Rakotomandimby

    I find on advantage on QR codes: on cards (visit cards). I spend a lot of time entering a contact in my téléphone adressbook. With QR code it’s faster.

    • Kenneth Shinabery

      Bad thing is most people do not use QR Code readers. I think when they first came out people were like WOW! But shortly there after people were like why bother. Just share a remember-able link. Or use a unique Hashtag. They idea behind it was good, but not all good ideas survive. So even if it is fast….. I can tell you I personally would laugh my butt off if I saw it on business card. Like I said it is more interesting to come up with a unique hashtag that will connect several social channels to your company or brand.

  • Lars Edvart Larsen

    So now that I’ve got myself a phone that I can actually use to scan QR-Codes it turns out nobody uses the damn thing? Bummer!

    • Reddy

      If that’s the reason you bought the phone then your problems go alot further than not having any QR codes to scan.

      • Lars Edvart Larsen

        IF

  • zombietag

    love how people are still defending QR codes even in the face of these overwhelming statistics about how terrible they are

    • Lee Dixon

      Its not the code that’s terrible its the delivery and ease of use. If every cell phone came with a QR scanner they make sense, but who’s going to fight that fight other than marketers. When looking at QR codes to drive traffic to specific products while browsing a store, it’s an excellent tool.

      • zombietag

        QR codes are basically terrible. they do work in very limited situations for non-marketing uses, sure. i would say even with a built in QR code reader, theyre still butt-ugly and take up a lot of space on media. more than its worth when 95% of their use is just to direct you to a website or email anyways

        • If the QR code is a high quality vector inage, it can be scaled very small and maintain its clarity and scanability. They’re not always made for sending users to a website. Do you know what a vCard is?

      • Apple should improve the scanning functionality they have under their “Wallet” app. If Apple including a QR app as a permanent feature – as they did with the podcast app in 2014 – it would get more attention and more use.

  • Daniel Jadick

    Collect consumer email and phone numbers, then send them to your website or send them a coupon. This works with or without a QR code. http://www.cliikin.com
    What do you think about this?

  • David Bennett

    Wow, this article is so narrow-minded. QR codes are great for non-device-to-device session establishment and device-to-device session transfer. They also include reliable error correction. I have used them many times for this. Perhaps you just don’t get it. This is like saying UPC labels or 3of9 barcodes are useless. You’re just not a creative thinker and that’s OK.

    • code47

      QR codes are nice but there are a lot of issues with implementation for starters i think android and ios need to integrate scanning feature with a visit now or remind me later feature. this would help remove friction in the process of getting people to use QR codes.
      Another thing is abuse of QR codes by people with websites that aren’t mobile ready which may lead to bad experience for the users and thus keeping hem form using QR codes the next time.

      • iOs is integrating QR code scanners for version 11. Not sure about Android devices.

    • Kenneth Shinabery

      Actually David…. QR codes are the worst thing that you can use. Noboday has QR code scanners. So you can fall into the belief that they are so cool but there are several other reasons why they have failed epically. 1.) They are used inappropriately. Hanging in subway stations where there is no wifi or on signs hung to high for people to take pics. 2.) In 2014, it was said that only 21% of Americans had downloaded a QR Code scanner at one time. But only 2% use it on daily or weekly basis.

      Ask around your friends…. ask how many have a QR Code scanner on their phone. 90% will probably say no!

      So I think calling the author not a Creative Thinker is pure stupidity! As you obviously do not know the facts surrounding QR Codes.

      • Rohan Buntval

        Kenneth I dont think you know the facts surrounding QR codes. QR codes are used for more than just sending the average consumers to a website. Our wireless CMM probes use them to detect and identify which tool is being used for calibration. There are augmented reality solutions that use QR codes to associate data with certain paperwork. There are millions of uses that go beyond sending a smartphone a weblink.

      • Max Waterman

        > Noboday has QR code scanners

        Amazing. I am pretty sure that every single smart phone in China has a qr code scanner installed. I wouldn’t call that ‘nobody’ (or even ‘nododat’).

        Furthermore, I imagine quite a significant portion of those users scan a bar code every single day – for example that is how they hire bicycles in Beijing which many people use to get from place to place (the bikes have qr-codes printed on them) and pay for stuff in stores (the stores ‘all’ have qr code scanners, and they use an app on their phone to display the qr code which is then scanned by the store).

        I hear it is quite similar in Japan too.

        • Max Waterman

          I might also note that Google Goggles scans qr-codes quite nicely, and I would imagine that is installed on quite a lot of smart phones in the west too.

          Using that, I see the qr-code above gives a 404…it took me 8 seconds from picking up my phone to seeing the page…and, yes, you can do that with any URL/etc too, but I did it all with one hand and didn’t have to type anything.

  • Anthony Steele

    QR Codes are widely used in Japan. Bus stops have a QR code that will direct you to the information page for the stop you are at. You can get information such as next scheduled bus, how late it is and how many stops away it is now.
    Some shops only have a giant QR code for their store front.
    We use QR codes on our monthly newsletters to deliver our latest YouTube playlist parents of our young learners. I can actually track the usage of the QR code and it is very high.

    • Kenneth Shinabery

      I have heard this… that they are used highly in Japan. But I can say in the US…. not so much. For a long time Germans also kept using them. However, this year I can say there was a big drop in the usage. Example many times politicians were using them on posters in local elections… however, the posters were situated in areas where no one would ever be able to scan the code. This year…. there are now QR Codes on any of the posters I have seen and with a big election taking place this year… that shows that Germans are getting smart and realizing that very few people have QR Code scanners.

      • Anthony Steele

        Or course, I accept that the article is US-centric, but its interesting to see how different countries adopt, or reject, different technologies. Although Japan, rightly, has a reputation for high levels of technology, in fact many “average people in the street” do not have a very thorough grasp of the technology they possess in their mobile devices. QR readers are often pre-installed in devices, and because QR codes are actually useful in daily life (for bus times, collectible trading cards, photo sticker machines, connecting to people via LINE (a very popular messaging app in Japan)) they are a simple way to get information without really having to more than pointing and clicking.

        http://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-38247437

        Cheers.

      • Jeff Adzima

        This is a false statement, I use parkwhiz when I park in downtown SD and they use QR codes to scan the lot that you’ve parked in and quickly take you to the payment page. I think you’re wrong in this one and you’ll soon be eating the words in this blog!

        • Kenneth Shinabery

          Jeff… again you are missing the point. QR codes in marketing and advertising. There is no reason to use a QR code in marketing or advertising. Anyone who does is absurd. First… test my theory ask ten random people in your network if they have a QR Code reader on their phone (in the US). I guarantee most of them will say NO! Then ask them if they would take the time to scan a QR Code that appears in a magazine or on a poster or if they would prefer a short URL/Website Address? Most will say they prefer to see a link.

          Now outside of advertising a QR Code might be handy. But I think the author is talking more about marketing and advertising. So yes a QR Code or Barcode for ticket verification or even education material is ok. But reread the article and you will see he is talking about marketing. Which if you are an Art Director in the US or even in Germany….. and you try to pitch a client the idea of using a QR code in their marketing then you should be fired on the spot!

          • Jeff Adzima

            OK, but if I’m going to use it to park or ride the bus or buy a trolley ticket, I just might scan a marketing poster or some other item. What if the offer states something like ‘scan this code to get 20% off your next steak at Flemings’? Do you think many people would pass that up?

          • Kenneth Shinabery

            Again… anyone doing marketing should not offer the idea of using QR codes to clients. There are better marketing tools.

            No major brand should utilize them.

          • Max Waterman

            > (in the US)

            LOL, I don’t know anyone in the US, so they must not exist. I know many people in China and they all have QR-Code scanners and use them regularly.

            Population of USA is ~300 million
            Population of China is ~1.3 billion

            Perhaps the trends in the USA aren’t as relevant as they once were.

      • Max Waterman

        Visit Beijing, and you will see a different story. I imagine it is the same in any big Chinese city.

  • Stuart Verschoyle

    one word, WeChat

    • G Fatgoose

      Yup, someone is awake..

  • Kyle Smo

    QR Codes, much like barcodes are a font. They are 3D barcodes. They are to barcodes what EMV is to magstripe. Just because you don’t walk around scanning every QR code you see doesn’t mean that businesses aren’t using them for tracking. You just said that 19% of consumers scan QR codes. That is a HUGE market. “Worse than useless.,” he says. If you don’t understand something…make fun of it.

  • Bananapanda

    Actually my QR reader is SUPER fast – I barely have to wave the phone at a QR code and it opens up.

    1. They’re quite popular at museums
    2. They’re used on food apps (Mezeh for one) so they are common to phone users.

  • Kenneth Shinabery

    Best photo ever explaining if you should use a QR Code in your marketing…. http://68.media.tumblr.com/a7270849d32eb2334af8d776dbc1a85b/tumblr_mktc1ppGMm1rp7p0go1_1280.jpg

  • Charles Furst

    You people are so close, yet so far away. It’s not that smart phones don’t have QR scanners installed – as a matter of fact almost all new Android Smart phones come with a QR reader pre-installed. Education is the biggest problem; and, as someone mentioned, because people don’t use them on a daily basis, they aren’t usually on the “Home” screen and the time it takes to open it, scan, click on the link makes it cumbersome. Also, because QR codes are generally near the product, or product name, most consumers associate more with the visual art or the product itself, and the enigma of a QR code gets lost.
    Unlike many other countries, the US doesn’t use technology for useful purposes, we prefer to be wasteful techies…

  • Joel Strawn

    Two years ago, we ran a marketing campaign that sent out 1200 faxes to U.S, Doctors. Each Fax contained a dynamic QR code that allowed the doctors to register for a promotion. The doctors simply read the promotional materials on the fax and scanned the QR codes if they were interested in the promotion. The QR codes contained tokens that allowed us to prepopulate the registration form for each doctor thus speeding and simplifying the registration process,

    We had a 24% of the doctors register with the Fax / QR Code solution. Not sure if the 19% number in the article is accurate.

    During the same period, we had a less than 5% response rate for most email blasts that promoted similar promotions. Sometimes old school marketing wins.

  • carlos

    The problem is not the QR itself, but that marketeers often enough do not have the slightest idea on how to offer a good idea via them. It’s easier to say “yeah, put the weblink on it!” then to think about a good strategy.

    I am a QR code streetartist.
    What i did: back in 2010, i created hundreds of QR stickers at the size of a stamp and sticked them around my city. Every sticker was unique and offered a direct downloads to a CC-licensed techno song.
    It took about 2 weeks (or better weekends) until rumours spread around that you can get free music and people started to scan them like hell.

    And here is another one of my QR projects (apart of that i paint them on canvas))….

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