|[Files] New version 0.9 Beta of MiDi/Audiosequencer HD-REC||ANN.lu|
|Posted on 13-Dec-2003 23:31 GMT by Raffaele||18 comments|
Here you can find new Demo version 0.9(beta) of an interesting program: the Amiga Midi/Audio Sequencer called HD-Rec. Developers for plugins and further software for HD-REC are welcome. I forwarded these news from amiganews.
Some info from the homesite of HD-REC|
HD-Rec is a powerful MIDI/audio sequencer for Amiga OS. It combines comfortable MIDI notation with extensive audio editing within the same application, running always 100% synchron. To achieve this, HD-Rec takes full advantage of the AHI system for audio and the CAMD system for MIDI input and output.
Very user friendly and intuitive to use
16 bit / 11.025-96.0 kHz non-destructive audio recording & editing, not limited by RAM
Audio realtime effects (reverb, delay, chorus, compressor...)
Bars&Pipes style notator for MIDI elements
Audiomaster style editor for audio elements
Uses AHI for audio and CAMD for MIDI
Powerful plugin system for MIDI/audio applications like softsynths or patcheditors
256 tracks (MIDI/audio)
Supports AIFF, WAV, MAUD, RAW, CDDA, 8SVX, MP3, MOD and MIDI files
|List of all comments to this article|
|Sorted by date, most recent at bottom|
|Comment 1||Anonymous||13-Dec-2003 22:32 GMT|
|Comment 2||Matt Parsons||Registered user||13-Dec-2003 22:44 GMT|
|Comment 3||Leif||13-Dec-2003 23:02 GMT|
|Comment 4||Don Cox||Registered user||14-Dec-2003 08:52 GMT|
|Comment 5||Christian Kemp||Registered user||14-Dec-2003 08:56 GMT|
|New version 0.9 Beta of MiDi/Audiosequencer HD-REC : Comment 6 of 18||ANN.lu|
|Posted by greenboy on 14-Dec-2003 10:32 GMT|
|In reply to Comment 4 (Don Cox):|
Why is it that Amiga programmers can write a whole program single handed, while a similar PC program would need a team of 30?
There are a lot of people doing Windows apps with teams of one. But the companies with a "team of 30" actually have extensive websites, distribution, connection to advanced OS services, and they write, support, and update wider-ranging applications - ie the programs tend to address deeper levels of industry- or user-desired functionality.
It's a no-brainer to use Windows or Mac for professional audio and music production. We have a long way to go before any set of applications from our 'hood can attract those people, and it probably has a lot to do with the support for audio in those OSes. I figure Linux is getting closer too.
But congrats to people around here that are doing things to improve the status of our local faves. That in turn could affect other development where it is needed.
|List of all comments to this article (continued)||