Factory makes other iPad synths look like toys | Cult of Mac https://www.cultofmac.com/625404/factory-makes-other-ipad-synths-look-like-toys/
NanoHost freeware – minimalist VST host https://www.tone2.com/nanohost.html
Any HDMI cable you’ve bought in the last few years is likely to be of the High Speed variety. This unfortunate name describes cables that can handle 1080p video and above. Chances are these cables will work for 4K and even 4K HDR. They are, essentially, a dumb pipe.
You don’t need “special” HDMI cables to transmit HDR content. You just need a big enough pipe to handle the data. Over short distances, say six feet or around 2 meters, most cables will be fine. For longer distances the cable has to be a bit better made in order to work. But “better made” doesn’t have to mean “expensive.”
Definitely don’t fall for the special cable thing. I’m using cables that I picked up for a few bucks a piece at Tuesday Morning a couple of years ago to wire up my 4K gear and they’re fine.
XDA-Developers: Shuttle Music Player is now Open Source. http://google.com/newsstand/s/CBIwlN_ztDQ
Linux Digital Audio Workstation Roundup – Freedom Penguin https://freedompenguin.com/articles/software/linux-digital-audio-workstation-roundup/
Viper4Android Updated to v184.108.40.206 with Nougat Support. http://google.com/newsstand/s/CBIw6L_nqzQ
Ardour 5.0 released | ardour https://community.ardour.org/node/13842
You play the play with two files: an XML data file that contains the play itself and a producer script in PHP. The XML data contains the cast list, the title and credits, a list of files to use for effects, and each character’s lines (the dialogue). The producer renders the play to an audio device according to the instructions in the XML data, which makes it easy to create a different play or edit the current one and play it with the same producer.
This is pretty crazy. An XML version of a script is feed to the Festival TTS engine resulting in a an audio file of the play. Some interesting ideas come to mind like automated newscasts, not to mention the revival of the radio drama as a techno art form.
The latest rewrite of the Web’s mother tongue won’t recommend the use of specific audio and video encoding formats that could make it cheaper and easier for people to distribute multimedia content.
The major browser makers have been unable to agree on an encoding format they will support in their products, wrote Ian Hickson, editor of the HTML 5 specification for the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).
Just in case anyone needed reminding about whose side the browser makers are really on (that would be their own). Thing is this wasn’t some sort of complicated technical thing, just a matter of a bit of compromise that would benefit all users. Seems there’ll be none of that. Every vendor seems to have dug in until it just became too troublesome to resolve. We all lose. Sad.