Pune, India, March 07, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — The smartphone music production software market size was USD 73,341 thousands in 2021. The market is projected to grow from USD 78,609 thousands in 2022 to USD 142,692 thousands in 2029 at a CAGR of 8.9% during the 2022-2029 period. This vital information is presented by Fortune Business Insights™, in its report titled, “Smartphone Music Production Software Market, 2022-2029.” Factors such as rising interest in the creative sector, rising penetration of mobile devices, and integration of AI and ML will increase the footprint of the market during the forecast
People without hearing can LISTEN to music with new technology that converts tunes into vibrations
- Scientists designed an algorithm that converts monophonic music into tangible stimuli transmitted as vibrations
- The vibrations are then sent to a device worn around the wrist, allowing the wearer to feel the music
- An advanced portable version is in the works that could be used at concerts
New technology allows those without hearing to listen to music through touch.
Researchers at the University of
An audio-tactile algorithm created by University of Malaga scientists conveys melodic information through vibration.
A ground-breaking prototype developed by experts from the Department of Electronics at the University of Malaga and members of the R&D group “Electronics for Instrumentation and Systems,” will allow those with hearing loss to listen to music through the sense of touch.
It consists of an audio-tactile algorithm that transforms monophonic music into tangible stimuli based on vibration utilizing “tactile illusions.” According to the researchers, “It’s
Anyone who was a teenager in the 1980s and 1990s will remember carrying around dozens of mini-discs with them as they sought to listen to their music collection while on the go.
Devices such as Sony’s Walkman, the first version of which was released in 1979, gave fans access – albeit in a somewhat cumbersome fashion – to their favourite songs when out of the house.
But that all changed with the release of Apple’s iPod in 2001, when the company’s boss Steve Jobs hailed the device as a ‘quantum leap’ in listening to music. ‘Your entire music library fits