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Indian E-music – The right mix of Indian Vibes… » 2019 » August » 27

Reverb are giving away their complete $841.58 drum machine sample collection, free

Delivered... Peter Kirn | Scene | Tue 27 Aug 2019 1:15 pm

Maybe they’re feeling generous after getting bought by Etsy for $275 million. But whatever the reason, now you can have some 50 libraries of classic drum machine samples, for free, from Reverb.com.

Rare, popular, iconic, forgotten – it’s the full gamut, from Suzuki RPM-40 and Hammond Auto-Vari 64 to, you know, 909.

I would say this would hurt some other sample library providers, but frankly there’s a ton of stuff in there that I just have never seen sampled, so it’s more like – get ready for some tyranny of choice in your next drum kit assembly.

No idea how long this is going, so worth grabbing now:


The post Reverb are giving away their complete $841.58 drum machine sample collection, free appeared first on CDM Create Digital Music.

The new Renoise stretches samples, scales UIs, shapes curves, more

Delivered... Peter Kirn | Scene | Tue 27 Aug 2019 12:53 pm

Renoise, the gorgeous, obsessive production tool that makes the tracker modern, gets a point release with some very good stuff. High res UIs, custom envelopes, native time stretching – and yeah, it’s a host and a plug-in, too.

It’s fitting somehow that Renoise 3.2 and its plug-in version come on the heels of Reason 11 and its Reason Rack Plugin. Renoise had the same idea – Redux is the plug-in version of the production tool, reimagined in this case as a self-contained instrument. That means you can drop Redux (Renoise) into Reason if you like the Reason workflow and patching. Or if you’ve ever wished you could take Reason’s excellent instruments and effects, but control them with the precision of a tracker interface, now you’ll be able to take Reason Rack Plugin instances and run it inside Renoise. Whoa.

Re re re re ….

But whether or not you get into that, Renoise is just… well, awesome. And 3.2 is a free update (alongside Redux 1.1) that adds a ton of major stuff that would probably be a full, paid, whole number version update from some other developers.

Let’s talk:

Custom GUI scaling options and full high density display support (HiDPI or what Apple calls Retina). No more blurry UIs.

Native time stretching of samples, with Rubberband in the sampler.

Detachable mixer.

Custom curves: custom exponential, per point scaling in all automation editors and the AHDSR modulation device. Because, really, trackers deserve curves now.

Audition sample editor selections with a MIDI keyboard or your computer keyboard.

In other words, you’ll now be able to work with samples and curves more fluidly, and you won’t have to squint at your display. And all of this runs in Mac, Windows, and Linux, plus 32-bit and 64-bit plugins for VST or AU (and Linux VST, too).

Full details:


The post The new Renoise stretches samples, scales UIs, shapes curves, more appeared first on CDM Create Digital Music.

Mumbai: Lakme Fashion Week runway collection comes to Pernia’s Pop-Up Shop – Indulgexpress

Delivered... | Scene | Tue 27 Aug 2019 12:09 pm
Mumbai: Lakme Fashion Week runway collection comes to Pernia's Pop-Up Shop  Indulgexpress

Pernia's Pop-Up Studio is organising The Lakme Fashion Week Edit where you can shop the runway collections from designers like Ritu Kumar, Kaveri, Diya ...

Hendricks’s Gin brings an unusual tea ritual to St. Regis Mumbai – Indulgexpress

Delivered... | Scene | Tue 27 Aug 2019 8:00 am
Hendricks's Gin brings an unusual tea ritual to St. Regis Mumbai  Indulgexpress

Known for being peculiar, Hendricks's Gin has blended the sumptuous tea ritual with the classic gin and tonic. And, it is inviting the gin lovers across the city to ...

When a Broadcast Advertiser Becomes A Political Candidate, What is a Station to Do?

Delivered... David Oxenford | Scene | Tue 27 Aug 2019 4:48 am

In many states, we are in election season for local offices, which has resulted in a question that has come up repeatedly in the last few weeks about local candidates – usually running for state or municipal offices – who appear in advertisements for local businesses that they own or manage. Often times, these individuals will appear in their business’ ads outside of election season, and don’t want to stop appearing in those ads during their bid for elective office. We wrote about this question in an article published two years ago and again a bit more than a year ago.  But, as the question continues to come up, it is worth revisiting the subject. What is a station to do when a local advertiser decides to run for office?

While we have many times written about what happens when a broadcast station’s on-air employee runs for office (see, for instance, our articles here, here and here), we have addressed the question less often about the advertiser who is also a candidate. If a candidate’s recognizable voice or, for TV, image appears on a broadcast station in any “positive” way, whether it is political in nature or not, it is considered a “use” by the political candidate.  What is a “positive” use?  Basically, it is any appearance that is not negative to the candidate (i.e., it is not in an ad attacking that candidate).  To be a positive “use” by the advertising candidate, the appearance must also be outside of an exempt program (in other words, outside of a news or news interview program which, as we wrote here, is a very broad category of programming exempt from the equal time rules).. “Uses” can arise well outside the political sphere, so Arnold Schwarzenegger movies were pulled from TV when he was running for office, as were any re-runs of The Apprentice and The Celebrity Apprentice featuring Donald Trump.  An appearance by a candidate in a commercial for his or her local business is similarly a positive “use” which needs to be included in a station’s political file (providing all the information about the sponsor, schedule and price of the ad, as you would for any pure political buy). But that does not necessarily mean that a station needs to pull the ad from the air.

A commercial for a business is almost always a paid spot, where the station is receiving money to air the ad (and not an unpaid one like the appearance in an entertainment program, where the station does not get paid to air the comedy program or movie in which a candidate appears).  Thus, a “use” arising in a paid commercial gives rise to equal opportunities for other opposing candidates to buy time on the station. The station usually will not be required to provide free time to opposing candidates (but watch for candidate appearances in PSAs, usually by incumbents, as that might give rise to free time for opposing candidates). If the station has plenty of commercial inventory and does not mind selling spots to the opposing candidate for the lowest unit rates that apply during the political windows (45 days before a primary and 60 days before a general election) to spots purchased by a candidate’s authorized campaign committee (the opposing candidate gets lowest unit rate for a spot run in connection with his or her campaign, even if the commercial business bought the spot featuring their employee-candidate at regular commercial rates), a station may decide to continue to air the business spots with the candidate’s appearance. But if inventory is tight, or the station wants to avoid having to sell political ads to candidates in a particular state or local race (as state and local candidates, unlike those running for federal office, have no right to access to buy spots), the station may want to tell the business that the candidate can’t appear in the business’ spots once the candidate becomes legally qualified, as the running of those spots featuring the voice or image of the candidate would require the station to provide equal time to the opposing candidates upon request.

Note that the “no censorship” provision of the Communications Act and the lowest unit rate provisions likely do not apply to the business spots even though they contain the voice or image of a candidate. That is because these spots are not uses by the candidate or the candidate’s authorized campaign committee which are covered by the rules providing for lowest unit rates and the “no censorship” provisions of the law. As the commercial spots are not by the candidate or his or her political committee, but instead they are commercials by a business that happen to be “uses,” normal commercial rates can be applied rather than lowest unit rates (though the opposing candidates do get LUR for their equal time ads run during a political window).

Note, also, that business spots that advertise a business in which the candidate’s name appears, but where the actual candidate does not appear by voice or picture, probably do not trigger any equal opportunity issues. It is the recognizable voice or picture of the candidate that triggers the equal opportunity and public file requirements. For those of us here in the DC area, we are accustomed to seeing ads for the local Volvo dealer even during election season, even though that dealership is named after a politician currently serving in Congress.

As in all areas of political broadcasting, any analysis of the implications of any on-air appearance of a candidate can be a very nuanced matter, and small changes in the facts can result in big changes in the legal conclusions that apply. So if these situations arise, consult with the station’s legal counsel before making any decision as to how to treat these kinds of ads. This article is just meant to note that there may be options for dealing with the candidate-advertiser if he or she wants to stay on their business’ spots during an election period, depending on the station’s circumstances. For more general information about the rules that apply to political broadcasting, see our Guide to Political Broadcasting, here.

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