QMidiArp 0.5.2 has just seen the light of the day. It brings mainly
two improvements. One is a comeback, that of tempo changes on the fly,
and that now includes also tempo changes of a potential Jack Transport
master. Also the Jack Transport starting position is finally taken into
account, so that QMidiArp should be in sync also when starting the
transport master not at zero.
The second one is Non Session Manager support, mainly thanks to the work done by Roy Vegard Ovesen!
Note that for compiling in NSM support you will now need liblo as dependency.
Enjoy, and enjoy LAC in Graz this year
QMidiArp is an advanced MIDI arpeggiator, programmable step sequencer and LFO.
Everything is on
o Tempo changes are again possible while running, both manually or by
a Jack Transport Master
o Jack Transport position is now taken into account when starting,
QMidiArp used to start always at zero
o Muting and sequencer parameter changes can be deferred to pattern
end using a new toolbutton
o Modules in the Global Storage window have mute/defer buttons
o Global Storage location switches can be set to affect only the pattern
o Non Session Manager support with "switch" capability (thanks to
Roy Vegard Ovesen)
o NSM support requires liblo development headers (liblo-dev package)
I'm happy to announce OpenAV productions: http://openavproductions.com
OpenAV productions is a label under which I intend to release my
linux-audio software projects. The focus of the software is on the workflow
of creating live-electronic music and video.
The release system for OpenAV productions is one based on donations and
time, details are available on http://openavproductions.com/support
Sorcer is a wavetable synth, and is ready for release. Check out the
interface and demo reel on http://openavproductions.com/sorcer
Greetings from the LAC, -Harry
lately I had to fight big XRUN troubles, and thanks to this forum I
finally solved that. This excellent thread saved me:
On my long quest, I tried to see a little bit more what happened with
the IRQs on my system. I searched for a kind of 'top' utility to monitor
the interrupts, but the only apps I found were either deprecated, or
missed some cool features.
So, I ended up writing my own tool to monitor the file /proc/interrupts.
It's available a this address:
As its name indicates, it behaves pretty much like top, but for interrupts.
It's quite a simple thing, that I tried to enhance a bit with some cool
+ refresh period can be specified.
+ two display modes: display interrupts for every CPU, or only a sum
of all CPU.
+ display every interrupt (sorted like /proc/interrupts), or only
active interrupts (sorted by activity).
+ in case the number of interrupts changes during the execution of
itop (due to a rmmod/modprobe), it's handled without any fuss.
+ command-line options are also available as hotkeys for convenience.
+ at last, the program display a summary on exit. The idea is that
this summary could be copied/pasted in emails to help debugging.
If anyone is interested, feel free to try and comment !
We, from MOD <http://portalmod.com/en> team, released now a new Jack / LV2
Host in github: the mod-host. mod-host is a command line application like
jalv, but that accept multiple instances and can be controlled via socket
LV2 features currently supported:
More information can be found on README file.
We hope that mod-host can be useful for others projects!
Thought the list would find this valuable.
I was under the impression that there was some fundamental difference
between the sound of analog and digital audio. But Monty Montgomery of
Xiph.org completely annihilates this misconception with some clever use of
analog sound reference equipment fed through a digital process and then
out to an analog oscilloscope, vs. feeding direct from analog to the
oscilloscope. The results are identical. I think Xiph have done the open
source music community quite a service here because it completely trumps,
in my opinion, the perception that electronic music put through a digital
process is somehow "inferior" to analog music.
Home site - http://djbarney.org
We are pleased to present stable release 0.27 of LibLo, the
lightweight, easy to use implementation of the Open Sound Control
Open Sound Control (OSC) is a protocol for communication among
computers, sound synthesizers, and other multimedia devices that is
designed for use over modern network transports.
This is the first release in quite some time, and includes several
major features and improvements since the 0.26 release, particularly
related to bundles, multicast, and TCP support. Features include:
- Support for sending and receiving nested bundles, including
ref-counted memory handling for bundled messages.
- Support for multicast in oscdump and oscsend tools.
- Callbacks for bundle handling.
- Select desired network interface for multicast.
- Fix blocking semantics of lo_server_wait() / lo_server_recv().
- Make inclusion of threading-related code optional.
- Basic compilation script for Android.
- Allow to optionally disable server dispatch queueing at runtime.
(In this case messages are dispatched immediately even if they are
timestamped for later.)
- Support bidirectional use of TCP ports using lo_send_from().
- Add SLIP protocol support for packetization when sending and
receiving with TCP.
- Allow to enable the TCP_NODELAY flag on TCP sockets.
- Support for specifying server parameters via URL string, and also
support for URL strings in the oscsend and oscdump tools.
- As a result of the above, support for TCP and Unix sockets in the
oscsend and oscdump tools.
Bug fixes include:
- Fixed timestamp serialization.
- Fixed blob padding and char-type padding.
- Close sockets properly under Windows.
- Fix multicast under Windows.
- Fix TCP reception blocking behaviour, such that a message can span
multiple calls to recv().
- Correct printing of blob bytes.
- Only call getnameinfo() when requested.
This release contains contributions by:
- Camille Troillard
- Hanspeter Portner
- Jamie Bullock
- Joseph Malloch
- Pete Goodeve
- Mok Keith
- David Robillard
- John McFerran
- Artem Baguinski
- William Light
Please download it at SourceForge:
Or read the online documentation:
The git repository can be found at the following mirrors:
conversations with the one known in this thread as rosea.grammostola
What is that supposed to
-------- Original message --------
From: Paul Davis <paul(a)linuxaudiosystems.com>
Date: 21/05/2013 3:30 AM (GMT+10:00)
To: Dan <danmbox(a)gmail.com>
Cc: LAD <linux-audio-dev(a)lists.linuxaudio.org>
Subject: Re: [LAD] NSM support: progress, wishlist
jack-session is NOT deprecated.
conversations with the one known in this thread as rosea.grammostola indicated that not much more work is likely on jack-session at any time in the near future, but given that almost all development work that changes the JACK API has been absent for a couple of years, this is hardly a surprise.
On Sun, May 19, 2013 at 4:54 AM, Dan <danmbox(a)gmail.com> wrote:
I have no idea who controls the various web-sites that still promote
things like LASH (e.g. on nongnu), but I do know that Jack devs use
doxygen and should add deprecation warnings to the jack-session pages.
On 5/18/13, rosea.grammostola <rosea.grammostola(a)gmail.com> wrote:
> On 05/18/2013 01:37 PM, Thijs van severen wrote:
>> i must confess : i'm also using jack session :-)
> But you're coming from far, Garageband wasn't it (o no that was a friend
> of yours right)? ;)
> Anyway, floss development can be fast, very fast. Rui implemented 'nsm
> optional-gui' functionality in qtractor and his v1 stuff already, oh my! :)
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