Technologies and media

New Pioneer technology aims to distribute artist royalties for music played in electronic sets

Pioneer's KUVO technology: free devices that are easily plugged into the mixing board that uses extracted metadata to identify and relay information about the tracks played.

Mix Mag

The New Beginning Of Music: BodyRocks and Wearable Sound

As technology engages more and more with haptics, the science of communication through touch, music and fashion industries prove to be tech’s early adopters.

Forbes

The making of McIntosh's iconic amplifiers

With their iconic blue-panelled power meters and logo, McIntosh amplifiers are among the most visually recognisable in the world, garnering something of a cult following unusual in the world of high-end audio.

The Vinyl Factory

Un brin de musique ADN

Des chercheurs suisses ont utilisé de l'ADN artificiel pour numériser deux morceaux d'anthologie issus du Festival de Jazz de Montreux.

RFI

Speed of sound – how Spotify killed the long intro

With the rise of streaming, artists are frontloading their songs to get listeners past 30 seconds – the point where they get paid. So how would some classic intros sound today?

The Guardian

Vinyl is as good as its flaws

You can't tell the story of the present-day vinyl record without talking about space. Not the space between the grooves—outer space.

Pacific Standard

New VR Tech Aims to Take Surround-Sound to New Levels

Spatial audio promises immersive virtual experiences that engage more of the senses.

Scientific American

How Instagram Became The Music Industry’s Secret Weapon

Led by Beyoncé’s former digital guru, Instagram wants to help artists make the most of its music-obsessed users.

Fast Company

Sony’s new licensing deal may change the way remixes are made

The company, based in Nashville, says the platform works with an advanced audio identification technology that can detect copyrighted material at the stem level, even if it’s been “chopped, reversed, pitch shifted, time stretched, distorted, and compressed to extreme levels.”

The Verge


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