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Beezik - téléchargement de musique gratuit et légal fine-tuning Paul Lamere s’est une nouvelle fois fait remarqué lors du Music Hack Day de Reykjavík avec sa version infinie de Gangnam Style, nouvelle démonstration de son talent pour créer des applications amusantes qui aident à mieux comprendre la puissance des APIs d’Echo Nest. Fort de ce succès, il a récidivé au Music Hack Day de Boston avec Infinite Jukebox, qui exploite le même principe, mais cette fois, vous pouvez choisir vous même un morceau que vous souhaitez jouer à l’infini. Concrètement, le morceau est analysé temps par temps (timbre, hauteur, puissance, position dans la mesure). Lors de la restitution, à chaque temps est susceptible de lui succéder un fragment proche, joué aléatoirement. A tester sous Chrome uniquement. Des heures de bonheur.

With Beatguide, Listening Connects to Live Events: New Electronic Music Startup Event listings you can play: Beatguide’s guide to electronic music events combines event metadata with listening. If it’s music events, what your calendar really needs is a play button. A funny thing happened on the way to the online music world. Roughly a century after the music recording revolution, we’re all newly concerned with getting into venues with other human beings. The problem is – and there’s no nice way to say this – the tools out there just aren’t very good. Beatguide is just getting started this week, but it seems to have hit upon a nice combination. Then, you get the difference: you can listen to any of the events. It’s also telling that this is a music startup in Berlin. Beatguide delivers event listings through a handy Web interface as well as a mobile app. To me, though, the story is a bit deeper than the particular implementation. Add a “play button” to the calendar is a good start. Check out Beatguide if you’re in Berlin, visiting, or curious:

Minilogs Lets You ‘Playlist The Web’ We’re on a quest for the best ways to collect music, which recently saw us examine Later.fm, an InstaPaper-style web app that makes music collection in these difficult times a little bit easier. Minilogs (free; web) was designed to solve the same problem of collecting music on the web, with a little more versatility. By clicking on a bookmarklet (as with Later.fm), using the Chrome extension, or entering a URL, the app lets you save songs and videos you’ve found on your web travels for future listening, so you don’t lose track of the stuff you like during your busy day. To keep your findings (which can also include non-music things) organized, you can save music in different lists, or minilogs. In a sense, this app reclaims the original meaning of the word “blog,” which was short for “weblog,” which basically meant “here’s a list of some cool stuff I saw on the web.”

Piki.fm Lets You Collect Music to Make Radio for Other People By now, you’ve probably heard of Piki.fm (free for the web and iOS), the latest venture from the creators of the breakthrough music app Turntable.fm, which powers internet radio streams based on your friends’ music. Since Piki’s much anticipated public release in April, some have questioned the necessity of this service. With heavy hitters Twitter and Google recently joining the already crowded music streaming market, and rumors of a forthcoming service from Apple, does Piki have a shot at success? Well, the thing about music apps is that unlike with MP3 players, you can use as many as you want. This works in Piki’s favor, because it takes a unique approach to music collecting. If you wanted to use Piki solely as a music bookmarking service, you definitely could.

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