Just jumping in on this one, assuming the topic.
It sounds like you think your music doesn't sound 'loud enough' compared to most other tracks. The reason for this is compression.
That being said, the fact your music doesn't sound like others is probably a good thing.
Commercial music these days is compressed beyond all levels of understanding for various reasons. They actually do compress tracks to make them as loud as possible for the purpose of making the music sound worse.
Yes. You heard me. Though that's a bit of a rudimentary way of explaining it, let's look in depth at why this is.
The playback method for music has changed a lot in recent years. The rise of MP3 players and other portables means that people are lisning to music on their own in a wholly different way. Tracks are being equalised to sound their 'best' on earbuds and other sound-isolating mediums.
Earbuds are not great for volume, they have tiny, low powered amplifiers with a high SNR in the lower amplitude (volume) ranges. Having a higher general volume means tracks can avoid distortion. Also, earbuds have rubbish bass, and as such tracks are compressed to isolate bass sounds so they ring through as if they were being played by a dedicated subwoofer.
This of course means that tracks, when played properly sound muddy and over-compressed. Why do recording studios not optimise their levels for a real set of speakers? That's where the money comes into it.
The only way that you can hear a track properly with the dynamic range that would naturally occur with a song is to hear it live. Although this, of course, applies less to electronic music, essentially speaking artists make their music sound shit when recorded in a studio to make their live performances and club recitals sound better, when other factors such as crowd noise, distance from speakers and room shape would otherwise make the track sound a lot worse.
Have a look at your track in a waveform viewer. A modern mastered track from pretty much any band or artist you can think of would look like a solid block of waveforms with little to no discrimination in amplitude levels from one part of the song to another.
On the other hand, a correctly compressed and EQ'd track would have very clear differences in amplitude in different parts of the music.
If you want your track to sound as good as possible, mix the stereo effects on a good set of headphones, then EQ and compress your track on a set of good quality speakers