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Hej alla!


Släppte nyss en ny skiva med mitt chip-band M.A.J.S.

Det här är öppningslåten på skivan.


Skulle vilja höra vad folk tycker om den. Är lite missnöjd baskaggen och virveln egentligen bara.

Men jag planerar redan en ny skiva med det här projektet som jag vill ska låta ännu bättre såklart, så alla synpunkter är välkomna!


Här kan man ladda ner hela skivan "No more Mr Majs guy" förresten:

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    • By Nyhetsroboten
      OLSZTYN, POLAND: famed for bringing new technologies to creative musicians by building innovative and unique musical instruments, Polyend is proud to announce availability of Tracker — effectively extracting the best bits of yesteryear’s tricky tracker software classics and rebooting them with forward-looking functionality as the world’s first hardware tracker, deftly designed as an easy-to-use compact standalone workstation with immediacy and simplicity at its creative core, and aiding artists with forging unique avenues of sonic construction to boot — as of March 18…

      For the benefit of the uninitiated, a music tracker — tracker, for short — is a type of sequencing software. Speaking historically, the tracker term itself is derived from the first tracker software, Ultimate Soundtracker, starting life as a game sound development tool released for the Commodore Amiga personal computer back in 1987. The first trackers supported four pitch and volume modulated channels of 8-bit PCM (Pulse Code Modulation) samples, a limitation imposed by the Amiga’s audio chipset. Classic trackers represented music as discrete notes positioned in individual channels at discrete positions on a vertical timeline with a number-based user interface. Indeed, notes, parameter changes, effects, and other commands were entered via computer keyboard into a grid of fixed time slots as codes comprising letters, numbers, and hexadecimal digits — the latter being a positional system representing numbers using 16 distinct symbols. Saying that, those in the know appreciated the immediacy and simplicity of classic tracker software, if not necessarily those hexadecimal digits! One thing’s for sure, though: tracker software has exerted its influence on modern electronic music with influential IDM (Intelligent Dance Music) artists like (Aphex Twin alias) AFX, (Polish-American) Bogdan Raczyński, Brothomstates (a.k.a. Lassi Nikk, Finnish composer), Machinedrum (a.k.a. Travis Stewart, American electronic music producer), and Venetian Snares (a.k.a. Aaron Funk, Canadian electronic musician), to namecheck but several so-called ‘demo scene’ movers and shakers skilfully orbiting around those tricky trackers. That said, some might say that trackers need not be so tricky in this day and age. And it is this thinking that led to Polyend’s trailblazing Tracker.
      Watch Polyend’s intriguing introduction to Tracker here:
      The timely arrival of the aptly-named Tracker puts Polyend in pole position for blazing a new trail, tooled to take the tracker concept to a new level of innovative, inspirational, and immediate music-making by effectively extracting the best bits of yesteryear’s tricky tracker software classics and rebooting them with forward-looking functionality as the world’s first hardware tracker. Thankfully, Tracker waves goodbye to hexadecimal hysterics — not only did those entering the brave new world of classic trackers not necessarily know what those values actually represented, they could not see what was affected by them. Thinking inside its beautifully-engineered box, Tracker instead implements a simplified system of readable decimals that also shows the effects parameters when those decimals are entered in a frenzied fast track to creativity.

      Tracker takes the quintessential characteristics of a classic tracker — the vertical timeline, powerful sequencer, and mechanical keyboard — and cleverly combines them with a newly-designed input interface, divided into several sections: a (high resolution, crisp, and bright) big screen and associated screen keys — mechanical controls that always correspond to what is displayed on the screen directly above them; the grid — featuring 48 backlit multifunctional silicon pads for quick note and pattern value entry and visual feedback (while also acting as a highly-customisable keyboard controller with editable scales); function keys — for fast and responsive control over all functions and options; plus navigation keys and associated (metal-manufactured) jog-wheel (with haptic feedback for fast scrolling or precise adjustments) — for facilitating transport control alongside arrow keys for navigation control, as well as dedicated Insert, Copy/Paste, Delete/Backspace, and Shift keys. All are at hand, helping to streamline making and performing music in a new and innovative way — without having to leave the world’s first hardware tracker, deftly designed as an easy-to-use compact standalone workstation with immediacy and simplicity at its creative core, and aiding artists with forging unique avenues of sonic construction to boot.
      Better still, the classic tracker look of that dominating (default) screen — showing (up to) 48 instruments and 256 patterns with a maximum of 128 steps per pattern per project — belies an infinite source of inspiration. Indeed, Tracker comes complete with a wide variety of onboard sound design tools to enhance creativity still further for those wishing to take it to the limit. Let loose with Instrument — a chain of tools (Volume, Tuning, Panning, Filters, Reverb Send, and ADSRs) to make an instrument from any sample; Sampler — choose from different (1-shot, Forward, Backward, and Ping-Pong) play modes; Slicer — slice samples manually, or let Tracker take care of it ‘automagically’ at any time; Wavetable — full-blown wavetable synthesis with variable table length to make it compatible with the most popular (Ableton Wave and Serum) standards; Granular — single grain yet very powerful granular synthesis to create crazy and futuristic sounds from old and boring samples; Sample Editor — built-in precise offline rendering sample editor with multiple effects; and Sample Recorder — records up to two minutes of 16-bit/44.1kHz samples using built-in Radio, Pattern selection, Mic or Line In inputs, all of which can be saved to the included (16GB) MicroSD card for later use or loaded directly into a project. Put it this way: with Tracker, users can quickly and easily use existing sample libraries, record new ones, or use the built-in FM (Frequency Modulation) radio. Record samples, play them, slice them, mash them, or even make a synth out of them!
      Tracker also plays nicely with other instruments. Thanks to its bidirectional MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface) implementation, it can be used to sequence and control external gear or be controlled as a sound module by any external MIDI software or hardware devices. Whatever way anyone chooses to use it, armed as it is with an impressive arsenal of sonic weaponry — including automatic filling, randomiser, probability, selection rendering, effects per step, live recording, batch parameter editing, micro-tuning, micro-timing, rolls, and much more besides — it has what it takes to be a surefire hit, harbouring endless creativity. Compatibility with MOD files — a computer file format primarily used to represent music, made up of a set of instruments (in the form of samples), a number of patterns (indicating how and when the samples are to be played), and a list of what patterns to play in what order — allows users to import and finish tracks from way back when or export and finish their Tracker creations in modern-day software trackers.
      The world’s first hardware tracker is slick, light, and portable. It is also energy efficient, so will work with any USB (Universal Serial Bus) power source. Sturdy and compact, the retro form factor of software past with forward-looking functionality makes for a great music creation companion — in the studio, on the run, or on stage. Simply put, Polyend’s Tracker puts everything right on track as a ‘back to the roots’ experience like no other!
      Tracker comes complete with a USB-A power adapter, 2m USB-C cable, 3.5mm to 2x 6.3mm adapter, Minijack to MIDI DIN adapter, 16GB MicroSD card, and MicroSD to USB-A adapter, and is available to purchase through Polyend’s growing global network of authorised dealers (https://polyend.com/where-to-buy/) at an MSRP of €499 EUR/$599 USD. Or order online directly from Polyend itself via the dedicated Tracker webpage (https://polyend.com/tracker/), which also includes more in-depth information.
    • By willekillen12
      Min nya låt! Lyssna :)
    • By allgyz
      Tjena på er, jag har gjort en låt med lite jazz vibbar (enligt mig). Skulle bli glad om ni gav lite feedback. 
      Ha en bra dag!
    • By ONSatan
      Finns det något liv kvar i forumet? (har själv inte varit aktiv på några år…). Tråkigt att tidningen försvann!
      MEN, jag hoppas ni kvarvarande kan hjälpa mig. Har en låt som jag med ojämna mellanrum försökt få klar under ett par år. Jag har ändrat sångmelodi 5+ gånger och testat 4-5 mickar samt spelat in sången säkert 50 gånger…%¤”#!!
      Jag vet att jag är en kass sångare men jag vill i alla fall få ihop det någorlunda OK. Det ska ju vara åt det punkiga hållet och vad är mer punkigt än äkta ”do it yourself attityd”?
      Det jag laddat upp är första minuten på låten och där hinns vers, förrefräng och refräng med. Jag vet att ”solot” i början är simpelt och stelt spelat men jag vill ha det så (det kommer sen igen senare i låten fast men en skuggande gitarr som har massa massa effekter).
      Så, det jag vill ha hjälp med:
      1.       Sången. KAN den ens gå som den gör (melodin)?
      2.       Vad kan jag göra för att sången ska komma fram men fortfarande ligga I mixen och inte PÅ mixen?
      3.       Kan jag göra något med sången så att den skaver mindre (men fortfarande har kvar mig som sångare)?
      4.       Jag kommer spela in refrängen igen, någon som har ett tipps på hur den kan ”explodera” få mer attityd, vara ”uppkäftigare”?
      5.       Övrigt vad gäller mixen, tips?
      Jag vill ju att det ska låta ”eget men bra” J Dock, jag har nog tänkt på Misfits och nått modernare typ Sum41 då jag gjorde låten. Får gärna låta lite farligt/punkigt men med hyfsat bra ljud.
      Bockar och bugar för er som orkar lyssna/tänka!
    • By Hugo Karlsson
      Tjena! jag spelar i ett band som heter "Washed" och vi i bandet brinner för det vi gör. vi har snart spelat i ett år och har i princip nästan repat varje dag. spelat runt 9-10 gig och spelat in 2 singlar och 1 EP. vi är riktigt missnöjda med våra låtar vi har inspelade hittills, riktigt dåligt inspelade enligt oss. (gillar inte ljudet) nu är det såhär att vi vill spela in ett album, vi är redo för det. vi vill ut o spela mer osv osv. vi är riktigt hungriga. det enda problemet är att vi är 3 unga grabbar som inte har speciellt mycket pengar. vi vill ju helst spela in en platta på 20-25 låtar, vilket skulle vara riktigt dyrt om man även skulle gjort det hos en "billig" studio. vi gav 3000 per dag i den studion vi har spelat in hittills. vi skulle vara oerhört tacksam för det minsta lilla tipset vi kan få! (skivkontrakt som skulle kunna vara intresserade) (studior som är villiga att samarbeta med något så stort etc).
      vår spotify
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