Mastering for vinyl requires a different approach than when mastering for digital formats such as CD.
Certain frequency ranges need to be kept at bay in order to have a good groove tracking and the phase of the signal needs to be kept in check as well.
Compression and EQ need to be applied within the physical/mechanical limitation that the groove/needle combo suffers from.
In other words, if not prepared carefully, you will force the cutting engineer (people like me) to intervene in an intrusive way to make sure the needle won’t jump out of the groove or I’ll blow the cutting head up.
As a result, the masters prepared for vinyl sound generally a lot quieter, than the ones mastered for digital media and they are normally delivered at a higher resolution as well (2496).
This is why a CD master should NOT be used to cut a vinyl.