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Updates, Beautiful Updates

Filed under
Software

2008 is off to a fine start for the world of Linux sound and music software, so this week's story is straight reporting from Studio Dave, with breaking news from various points on the Linux audio compass.

64-bit TAPESTREA

In June 2007 I wrote a brief profile of TAPESTREA, the "Techniques And Paradigms for Expressive Synthesis, Transformation, and Rendering of Environmental Audio" developed by Ge Wang and his crew at the computer science department at Princeton University.

Open Music 5.2.1

I last wrote about IRCAM's Open Music for Linux in March 2004. At that time I tested version 4.7.1, and I'm happy to report that the project has moved forward to version 5.2.1.

Significant work has gone into getting the program this far, but the user should expect to do some significant work himself. Open Music's dependencies are non-trivial, nor are most of them included in any mainstream distribution's software repository.

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Leftovers: OSS

Ubuntu Images for Oracle

  • Certified Ubuntu Images available on Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Service
    Certified Ubuntu images are now available in the Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Services, providing developers with compute options ranging from single to 16 OCPU virtual machines (VMs) to high-performance, dedicated bare metal compute instances. This is in addition to the image already offered on Oracle Compute Cloud Service and maintains the ability for enterprises to add Canonical-backed Ubuntu Advantage Support and Systems Management. Oracle and Canonical customers now have access to the latest Ubuntu features, compliance accreditations and security updates.
  • Canonical's Certified Ubuntu Images Land in Oracle's Bare Metal Cloud Service
    Canonical announced the official availability of Certified Ubuntu images in Oracle's Bare Metal Cloud Services, which accompany the images that the company already provides in the Oracle Compute Cloud Service. Canonical's Certified Ubuntu images in Oracle Bare Metal Cloud Services are a great addition because they promise to provide developers with dedicated, high-performance bare-metal compute instances, as well as virtual machines with up to 16 Oracle Compute Unit (OCPU). They also add the ability for Oracle's enterprise customers to access the latest and greatest Ubuntu features.

Leftovers: Software

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