Give a serious, gangsta vibe to your tracks with this tight G-House Drum collection. This brand new XL release from FunctionLoops.com and Planet-H.com brings a great selection of 140 G-House Drum Samples in best 24bit quality and 10 ready-to-use Sound Sets to your G-Stomper Studio / G-Stomper Rhythm Sound library.
I guess it is not the whole week as it got announced yesterday but still six days left.
Have no idea what wobble house is but it makes me think about waffles and now I am hungry...
Well I found some mixes on the net and am now educating myself.
Here is what is said about the packs:
This brand new release from FunctionLoops.com and Planet-H.com brings a great selection of 100 Wobble House Samples in best 24bit quality and 8 ready-to-use Sound Sets to your G-Stomper Studio / G-Stomper Rhythm Sound library.
To get them go here:
The developer of some upcoming very interesting apps expanding the Caustic experience considerably have spent some time creating a bunch of sample packs for a small sum of money that is worth checking out.
To get to the packs:
Google Play info:
Caustic 3 Techno Pack 2
This pack contains 14 high quality equalized, compressed, panned Caustic Beatbox kits especially designed for the Caustic App workflow.The included samples are 48hz 24bit stereo.
If the included .beatbox presets don't cover the sound you need, all 112 high quality samples are included and named from each kit to enable you to construct your own Beatbox setups.
The installer extracts the presets and samples into the root/caustic directory on your device.
Once installed, the installer APK can be safely uninstalled from the device.
If/when Caustic 3.2 is released, all packs will be updated and saved in the new format allowing true stereo kits.
From the G-Stomper website:
Jungle and Trap producers watch out!
4 Brand new releases by FunctionLoops.com and Planet-H.com!
Each pack brings a handpicked collection of 61 new samples in best 24bit quality and 4 ready-to-use Sound Sets to your G-Stomper Studio / G-Stomper Rhythm Sound library.
Google Play links:
G-Stomper BIG Nord Bundle is an Add-On Pack for G-Stomper Studio (full version) and/or G-Stomper Rhythm (free).
Note: This package does NOT contain G-Stomper Studio (full version) and/or G-Stomper Rhythm (free).
For using this Sample-Pack, G-Stomper Studio (full version) or G-Stomper Rhythm (free) is required and must be installed on your device.
This pack is a BUNDLE of all samples provided by the 11 following (already existing) packs:
G-Stomper Nord-Modular Pack
G-Stomper Basic Waveforms Pack
G-Stomper Fat Nord3 Basses Pck
G-Stomper Nord E-Pianos Pack
G-Stomper Nord3 Pads+Strings
G-Stomper Fat Nord3 Synths Pkg
G-Stomper Classic Nord3 Synths
G-Stomper Fat NordG2 Basses
G-Stomper Fat NordG2 Synths
G-Stomper Nord Pads+Strings
G-Stomper Plucked NordG2 Synths
The pack comes with a huge amount of 555 high quality 16bit, 44.1kHz, Stereo samples (~250mb), created with the Nordlead3, Nord Modular(G1) and Nord Modular(G2) Synthesizers.
If you ever wanted these packs, now you can grab all these samples at once at a bundle price!
(Note: This Pack provides samples ONLY)
All Synthesizer sounds (with exception of the Nord-Modular Pack) are tuned to C in multiple Octaves (C1 - C7)
The number of available Octaves per Sound may vary across the Sounds.
Bass Sounds are typically in in lower Octaves, Lead Sounds in higher Octaves.
The Nord Modular Pack contains FX sounds, which are not related to a specific Note.
IMPORTANT! Start the Content-Pack App and push the install button to install the new content to the G-Stomper folders.
Google Play info:
These brand new packs are a mixture of Chill- and Future Trap. Each brings 100 new samples in best 24bit quality and 7 ready-to-use Sound Sets to your G-Stomper Studio / G-Stomper Rhythm Sound library.
Very interesting collection of films that can be used freely and even commercially!
It is all kind of odd things and also perfect for music videos and of course there is a lot of great samples to be found. Really recommendable to go and take a look. The danger is that hours will be lost as there is a lot and all more or less exciting...
Here is what is said about usage of the material:
You are warmly encouraged to download, use and reproduce these films in
whole or in part, in any medium or market throughout the world. You are
also warmly encouraged to share, exchange, redistribute, transfer and copy
these films, and especially encouraged to do so for free.
Any derivative works that you produce using these films are yours to
perform, publish, reproduce, sell, or distribute in any way you wish
without any limitations.
Think that this have been posted before but think that it is a good reminder...
So it is a search engine for sounds.
Here is the website-
But there is also an application but it costs money and it does not make much sense as you can as well just go to the website through your device... but it has one interesting function (that I have not tried...) and that is the possibilty to record a sound and it will try to find a similar sound. That sounds like a way to stumble across some new sounds that would not be found in other ways?
It seems to work and could be a lot of fun for tracing things musically...
Have not used it but it got good reviews in the Play.
For free but at the cost of being molested by ads...
Google Play info:
Go on an amazing music discovery journey through samples, cover songs and remixes!The app has won many awards including:
- The Guardian's "25 Best Android Apps of the Year" (across all categories)
- The Telegraph's "Best Music App of the Year"
- "Best Music App" in the Music Ally Digital Music Awards
- Apple's "App Store Best of Year" selection and "Editor's Choice" (iPhone version)
- Listed as one of the best apps in the world by the The Next Web, The Sunday Times, Stylist and more
Where was this song sampled? Who covered my favorite artists? What remixes were made for this track? WhoSampled knows! WhoSampled is the music DNA discovery app that lets you explore the music connections in your music collection. Access the world’s largest database of sample-based music, cover songs and remixes, and discover who your favorite artists have sampled, or whether your favorite songs have been covered or remixed! It’s a truly essential music discovery tool for anyone into Hip Hop, Electronic/Dance music, Rock, Pop, Jazz, Funk, Classical or any other genre.
- Go on a journey of musical discovery built around your own music collection. Scan your music library and discover amazing connections for the tracks in it
- Easy access to the world’s largest and richest database of music DNA, with over 290,000 tracks, 100,000 artists and continuous daily additions. Search for any artist or track even if it is not in your music library
- Beautiful, clean interface. Simple and intuitive navigation makes music exploration easy
- Compare tracks side-by-side and listen to full‐length tracks, streamed through YouTube (where available)
- Highly detailed information on any sample (sample timing, sample type, part sampled) lets you pinpoint where the sample was used and compare it with the original
- Share your amazing finds with your Facebook friends and Twitter followers
- Deep and unique music charts that show you trending and top rated content as well as the all-time most influential artists and tracks
- Engage with the WhoSampled community from within the app; comment on and rate any entry in the WhoSampled database
- A host of other features and functionality including links to buy tracks, personal favorites list plus intelligent contextual recommendations from every sample, cover and remix
Dig deeper into the music you love. Dig into the WhoSampled app.
As it is Sunday maybe some Sunday nostalgia feelings are in order?
So there is a website that are hosting old cylinder recording from the end of the 1800's to about the 1920's. Think that I read that there is about ten thousand recordings and all of them easily downloaded!
For example there is 661 home recordings. Yes people could use the cylinders for recordings.
This website should be interesting to anyone needing some dust sprinkled beauty into their productions. Pretty much evident that there should be no worry about copy rights.
Even if not used for music it is a fascinating look at audio history and well worth a hangover Sunday of exploring.
Regarding the copyright here is what the project director David Seubert has said:
There are no public domain sound recordings in the United States, including these cylinder recordings. Recordings before 1972 are protected by state law but not federal copyright, which didn't cover sound recordings until March, 1972. We've digitized them for non-commercial private use and study. We have no issues with commercial use, but we encourage commercial users to a) do their own due diligence on their copyright status, and b) pay our use fees (which is a fee for access to our high resolution wav files, and is not a royalty). This collection is not a royalty free sound library and I can't turn it into one as that's not how these recordings were created. These are mostly commercial entertainment cylinders, just like any pop record made today (which you also can’t sample for free). Until “pre-1972 recordings” (as they are known) enter the public domain in 2067, they won't be. Blame Congress, not us. As to our fee structure, we can't raise our fees if somebody with deep pockets (HBO) wants access to the materials but we will negotiate down or waive them the use fees for artists of limited means.
We do claim a new, derivative work copyright on the restored version which is online. There is disagreement on this issue and we respect and follow that debate.
Our operation is very small, with two permanent staff, and we also operate the entire performing arts archive here at UCSB, including a massive archive of 78rpm discs and print and paper collections. I have a graduate student copying cylinders in the lab as we speak so the public can hear them, and his salary is funded by donations to the project. I’d love to give everything away, but until I have enough permanent funding to run the operation I also need a revenue source. That isn't likely in today's arts/higher education environment, sad to say.
To go listen and read:
So the last update brought with it the possibility to buy midi instruments directly from the app as soundfonts. So here is some demo sounds of drum kits...
Waxing and Waning have shared some instruments that you can use in the SunVox sampler.
These are the latest and it is a big pack of Pads sounds from the VSTi instrument Nebulae.
Think all pad sound needs are covered!
To get them go here and also the other instruments that he shared earlier:
There is a free service on their website but if there is a need to use a lot of sampled sounds and soundscapes and no access to a computer this could be worth it.
Play Store description:
FindSounds lets you search the Web for thousands of sounds. It is fun to download and play sounds! And sounds can be saved as ringtones, notifications, and alarms. Search the Web for sounds from Animals, Birds, Households, Insects, Mayhem (guns, bombs, etc.), Musical Instruments, Offices, People, Sports, Tools, TV & Movies, and Vehicles. You will be amazed at the variety!FindSounds is brought to you by the folks who created FindSounds.com, the leading Web search engine for sound effects. Find sounds by typing or speaking a word or phrase, or by selecting from a list of sounds. You can also record a sound and locate similar sounds on the Web!
EiPstudios spent some years creating some of the finest contents for Caustic and started doing it for G-Stomper Studio and Rhythm about a month ago.
Here is the three different ones:
So a person at the Electron (synthesizer, sampler, drum machine company) converted the Adventure Kids Waveforms from D-tuning to C,
For some of you readers that reads this with confusion...
These waveforms are very short samples of sounds that can be loaded into certain synthesizers and samplers to create a wide variety of tones when looped. Adventure Kid have dedicated a lot of time making over four thousand of these but for some reasons tuned them to D.
Rej the developer of Caustic did convert them for use in the SubSynth a long time ago (am not sure if he re--tuned them though and am too lazy to check it right now...) and can be found on the Caustic website:
The apps that can use them is any sampler that can load and loop samples like the sampler in SunVox for example.
To download the re-tuned waveforms (for free):
The sounds recorded on this website is from a company that specializes in recovering data from hard drives and they have made a fair amount of recordings of how the hard drives sounds like before they fully leave all functionality behind.
Recording by brand and with explanation of what is the problem.
So it is not a sample website and they never thought that it was going to be used for music or sound manipulation etc. meaning that you would have to record them into something else or use some kind of software to capture the sounds. It is worth it if you are into chiptune or just digital noise. Different and interesting source for your sampler!
Go here and take a listen -
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