Language Selection

English French German Italian Portuguese Spanish

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.

More Here




More in Tux Machines

Today in Techrights

Fedora 26 Linux Might Ship with an LXQt Flavor, Won't Replace the LXDE Spin

There's a new self-contained change planned for the upcoming Fedora 26 Linux distribution, due for release on June 6, 2017, namely a new flavor built around the lightweight, Qt-based LXQt desktop environment. Read more

Devil-Linux 1.8.0 to Be a Major Overhaul, Will Use SquashFS as Main File System

It's been seven months since we last heard something from the developers of the Devil-Linux project, which produces a tiny, dedicated server distribution for many applications, and a new development version of the upcoming 1.8 stable series is out. Read more

CentOS vs Ubuntu: Which one is better for a server

Finally decided to get a VPS but can’t decide which Linux distro to use? We’ve all been there. The choice may even be overwhelming, even for Linux distros, considering all the different flavors and distros that are out there. Though, the two most widely used and most popular server distros are CentOS and Ubuntu. This is the main dilemma among admins, both beginners and professionals. Having experience with both (and more) distros, we decided to do a comparison of CentOS and Ubuntu when used for a server. Read more