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Music

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Transcript

  • 1. Computer Impact: Music By Chip Bowman & William Knight
  • 2. Music Sub-Categories
    • PRODUCTION
    • Old School Recording
    • New Ways to Record
    • File Extension Quality
    • Mp3 Revolution
    • DISTRIBUTION
    • Evolution Towards a CD
    • The CD
    • Mixing CD’s
    • Emergence of MP3
    • P2P File Sharing
  • 3. Old School Recording
    • Only way to get music recorded was to be
    • signed by a Record Label Company .
    • Steps:
    • 1)Get Signed (really hard)
    • 2)Record Tracks
    • 3)Record label creates a vinyl record
  • 4. New Ways to Record
    • Software programs allow users to record
    • their own music without going to Record
    • Label Companies.
    • Steps:
    • 1)Record Music using Sound Recorder
    • 2)Convert from .WAV file to .MP3 using decoder
    • 3)Listen to music
  • 5. New Ways to Record (cont’d)
    • Artists can also record
    • straight to .MP3 format
    • using different software
    • Ex. Audio Surveillance
  • 6. File Extension Quality
    • Common File Extensions:
    • .WAV – Older File extension (takes up a lot of space)
    • .CDA – CD quality file extension
    • .MP3 – A popular file extension (takes up little space)
    • Can you hear a strong difference between CDA & MP3?
  • 7. MP3 Revolution
    • MP3’s are good sound quality
    • MP3’s take up very little disk space
    • Many MP3’s can fit on an iPod and other MP3 players
    • MP3’s are easily converted using a decoder
    • MP3’s are the #1 file extension being shared on P2P networks
  • 8. Distribution
    • Renaissance – Only performed live.
    • 20 th Century – The ability to record music an play it back revolutionizes composition.
    • Mid 20 th Century – Music is mass-distributed on vinyl records.
    • 8-track and Cassette tapes make music portable.
    • CDs are introduced, quickly become the medium of choice for music distribution.
  • 9. The Compact Disc
    • Diameter: 120 mm
    • Thickness: 1.2 mm
    • Made of Polycarbonate plastic; cheap to produce, easy to repair.
    • Red Book Standard CDs hold 650 MB or 74 minutes of music.
    • License held by Phillips
  • 10. Mixing CDs
    • As simple as moving files from folder to folder
    • Create list of music
    • Insert blank CD-R
    • Click “Burn”
    • Enjoy!
  • 11. MP3 and MP3 Players
    • Music extracted from audio CDs as .mp3 files
    • Audio quality degradation not perceivable
    • Smaller file size
    • Means more can be stored in one place
  • 12. MP3 and MP3 Players
    • Technology trend: smaller is better
    • MP3 players are more portable than CD players and CDs
    • Most Popular: iPod, by far.
    • 20 GB model holds the equivalent of 12.5 days of continuous music.
    • What is too much?
  • 13. P2P Netwroking
    • It all began with Napster…
    • Created in 1999 by Shawn Fanning
    • Peaked at 26.4 Million users in Feb. 2001
    • Shut down July 1, 2001.
  • 14. Post-Napster
    • Illegal
    • Morpheus
    • KaZaA
    • WinMX
    • Ares
    • LimeWire
    • BitTorrent
    • Legal
    • MSN Music
    • Napster 2.0
    • iTunes
  • 15. iTunes
    • $.99 per song
    • Individual tracks or entire album
    • Suggestions based on playing trends
    • Shared Folders:
      • Share your files with other users
      • They can only listen; not download
  • 16. You knew there’d be a way…
    • myTunes and ourTunes
    • Add-Ins to iTunes
    • Allow users to download music using shared folders
    • Most popular on college campus where thousands of users use a single network.
  • 17. Future
    • What’s next for music?
      • Cell Phones?