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Posted Thu Mar 22, 2018 5:29 am

Shot97 wrote:>>>And I'm still at it.<<<
Any more EPs or albums in the works?

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Detroit, MI, USA

Posted Thu Mar 22, 2018 11:30 am

There is. That's why there's only a video for the new song, because the rest of them are not ready and I don't want to release MP3s until it's structured together. It's going to be another themed album, trying to tell a story through the music. I'm just slowly pecking at it right now, but I've recently been wanting to get a new one complete.

The 24th of March (2 days) is the one year anniversary of publishing the album, might be cool to have something new come out after the year mark, although it'll be at least a month or two.

Once I do that, I'm pondering putting my MT-32 to some use in DOS. See if I can't get a good sequencing program over there and mess around with a new sound, maybe make a new guide... Although nobody has an MT-32 so I'd be speaking to myself mostly. haha

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Seattle, WA, USA
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Posted Thu Mar 22, 2018 2:50 pm

Although nobody has an MT-32 so I'd be speaking to myself mostly. haha
Ah, but you never know. It might inspire some folks to go hunt one down or pull it out of the attic. It's a fairly highly sought after piece of retro MIDI synth kit, right?

The new album - do you envision it to be more an EP length, or a full-on album again like last time?

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Detroit, MI, USA

Posted Thu Mar 22, 2018 3:46 pm

LP. Go big or go home. 40 minutes minimum.

The MT-32 is very sought after, I've made two videos on it, both of which performed better than the Amiga music guide. Of course part 1 is also my most disliked video ever, as well as one of the most liked... lol.... But I'm certain it's because in the first minute of the video I told everyone that their adlib FM music sucks about 10 times. :D I wouldn't be making a video on the MT-32 if I thought Adlib was any good, and they wouldn't be watching it either.

Truth hurts. But it also goes to show you that the people watching it don't actually have the thing, they just want to learn about it. No other reason to dislike my guides other than not liking me, because they always get the job done.

- My Amiga music video was an effort to do it the "right" way in my mind. Part 2 of the MT-32 stuff had me messing around on a keyboard, going through all the instruments... Which was really fun... But the Amiga inspired me to make a full album. Do the guide, and then go all the way, make something worth its weight on the internet, something truly creative, something nobody else could ever copy, because people have copied my MT-32 stuff I'm pretty sure. Making an album on the MT-32 along with a special video would be the way I wish it would have been in the first place... Of course the MT-32 didn't originally inspire me to do such a thing, it was the Amiga that did that.

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Posted Fri Mar 23, 2018 4:53 pm

An MT-32 definitely is on my list. As is an Apple PowerCD.

... When and if my Amiga and my C64 are finished. Too many things going on ...

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Posted Sun Oct 02, 2022 11:46 pm


Please, please - help me:

How did you solve the problem with Music-X Events error? ... sp=sharing


Best regards from Poland


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Posted Sun Nov 27, 2022 1:51 am

You brought tears of joy from my eyes, From these old pictures

Seeing them reminded me of my childhood :D

Best Regards Steve Rogers

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Posted Mon Jan 16, 2023 1:04 am

Making music on the Amiga computer was a popular activity in the 1980s and 1990s, as the Amiga had a built-in sound chip known as the Paula chip, which was capable of producing high-quality audio.

To make music on the Amiga, one would typically use a music tracker program, such as ProTracker or OctaMED. These programs allowed the user to input notes and create patterns, which could then be combined to create a complete song. Users could also add effects and samples to the music, such as reverb or drum samples.

One example of a full Amiga album is "The Blue Album" by the group "Pulse", which was released in 1992. The album features Fm whatsapp 2023 a variety of electronic and techno music, all of which was composed and produced using ProTracker on the Amiga. The album was well-received by Amiga music enthusiasts and is still considered a classic in the Amiga music scene today.

Other notable Amiga albums include "Jazz, Jack and Jive" by Jochen Hippel and "The Music Disk" by the group "The Sound Monkeys". These albums, like "The Blue Album", showcase the capabilities of the Amiga as a music-making machine and serve as a reminder of the vibrant and creative community that existed around the Amiga in the past.

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