Innovative Ideas for Apple Logic Music Recording Software : Using the Touch Latch in Apple Logic Professional

Find out how to use the automation touch latch function for Apple Logic Professional in this free of charge music recording software tutorial video clip. Professional: Invoice Macpherson Bio: B…
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Nice Using Beat Maker photos

A few nice using beat maker images I found:

_DSC8198
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Image by bluemonkey.
cropped a bit. very typical of a small town in Japan , actually , even in a big city people ride on a bike now , I think it is better not to drive a gasoline car , they pollute too much and make me cough , I hope all makers of cars stop designing and marketing gasoline cars..

I am wondering if Canon version of super zoom 18-200IS is any good or better than my Nikon AF-S18-200VR, one thing I am sure about is the Canon is sharper at 200mm and Nikon is better at 18mm , and Canon IS is a bit more effective at tele but the Nikon beats the Canon in CA and Vignetting………..so it is tough to pick up one over the other.

I think the Canon has better color and contrast too and it does not have any zoom creep issue like the AF-S18-200VR supposed to have (mine does not creep).

I may buy the Canon soon and compare it to my Nikon AF-S18-200Vr. Like I had the EF-S17-85IS and AF-S16-85VR and sold both, I may end up selling both super zooms……if I do so , I will buy the 12-24f4DX again……..what a waste , I am always buying and selling and re-buying many lenses, I sold last month Sigma 10-20EX and rebought it , 2 months a go , I sold the 16-85VR and now regretting and I ordred it again and it is coming to me in next week end.

I sold my 5 month old Canon EF70-200f4LIS 6 months a go , and I rebought it last Dec…………………….

I sold the EF24-105f4 in 2007 and I will re-buy it soon.

I sold AF-85f1.8D and I will probably buy it again or wait till an AF-Sversion comes in.

I also sold the EF300f4LIS and bought it again although I almost never use it in BKK, where I am living in at this moment.

And I do avoid all third parties unless there is no similar Nikon -Canon lenses to them, after buying any third party lens (besides the Tamorn 17-50 and Sigma 10-20EX) , I always regret why tried save a bit and sell it , I sold the Sigma 120-400OSHSM because it does not AF fast enough as I am used to Canon EF100-400USM or 70-200f4LIS, and the Sigma was not sharp at all on my D300 , so I am waiting to get Nikon AF-S300f4 or just wait until Nikon puts VR in it.

That said , I loved the new Sigma AF24-70f2.8 HSM , very sharp very good color with excellent CA control………………I will buy it when its price drops to 890us.

Any way, this lens will be the best lens from Sigma in all times , and this lens will be the sharpest 24-70 , much better than the Canon L , a bit better than the Nikon N , much better than Sony Zeiss at 1k price.

Me Random MEME
using beat maker

Image by Cayusa
1. Visit Dull – Scotland, 2. 23.366 I have an eye for photography, 3. Smile :-], 4. Sleeping Polar Bear, 5. Rattlesnake (Klapperschlange), 6. on the fly, 7. Stitch, 8. TheyCallit’BullDog’n’ Wrestling is more "PC", 9. dustball, 10. Orca in the Red Sea, 11. clemson, 12. The Florida State University

Created with fd’s Flickr Toys.

The concept:

a. Type your answer to each of the questions below into Flickr Search.
b. Using only the first page, pick an image.
c. Copy and paste the html into your blog or Flickr stream (the easiest way is to copy the URLs and then head over to the fd’s flickr toys link above and use the mosaic maker).

The Questions:

1. What word best describes your job
2. What do you like to do in your spare time
3. If you could make an impact on the world what would it be?
4. When no one is around and you are alone what do you like to do?
5. Strangest Thing You’ve Ever eaten?
6. If you have a ‘catch phrase’ what is it?
7. Favorite cartoon character?
8. Favorite sport to watch?
9. Favorite sport to play?
10. A word for a free space your choice!
11. Favorite College team?
12. Who you love to see your college team beat!

The Answers:

1. Dull, but it sort of pays the bills. It will do for now.
2. Photography . . .DUH! LOL
3. Inject a bit of humor, laughter and silliness.
4. Sleep. It is so rare to find a quiet house with nobody around.
5. Rattlesnake, mmmmm, tastes like chicken!
6. They’re gonna do it! Ever since That 70′s Show whenever Kathy and I are watching a movie and a couple gets together I mimic Fez and as close as I can to his voice start saying, "They’re gonna do it! They’re gonna do it!" Kathy hates this, but I do it anyway, even during those awful romantic period pieces.
7. Stitch! This one was just tooooo easy!
8. Rodeo!
9. Baseball, well not exactly the game, but I love hitting the cages to whack a few, especially when I’m stressed out.
10. Orca, totally random word, but I just happened to be watching Free Willy while doing this.
11. CLEMSON! It also happens to be my Alma Mater, go figure.
12. Florida State University. When I was at school they beat us so often that I take great pleasure in watching them lose, to anyone!

Cool Using Beat Maker images

A few nice using beat maker images I found:

Fournier Street – a Hawksmoor tour 11
using beat maker

Image by O.F.E.
When Gilbert and George moved into Fournier Street, it was because the monthly rent was £16, and the landlords didn’t mind whether you slept in the building or used it as a studio. The area was run-down, but, says Gilbert, "totally magic, romantic".
Fournier Street was occupied by buttonmakers, furriers and hat-makers, and the area was Jewish. "The front doors were open all day," says George. "All the windows were open, so people would speak to each other from one side of the street to the other. Extraordinary antique behaviour.
"This area has been everything. It’s been a Roman cemetery, it’s been part of the hospital for the returning Crusaders. It’s been a manufacturing base for guns which, curiously, was staffed entirely by Germans.
"In between the Jews and the Bangladeshis, it was briefly Maltese, then Somali. It was extraordinary when it was Maltese because they all had Alsatian dogs, they kept ferrets, they played cards all day."
Their London centres around Fournier Street, which is now seen as a masterpiece of early Georgian architecture, just as Gilbert and George are hailed as pioneers of the East End art scene. "George used to teach in Hoxton in 1967," says Gilbert. "In the evening, when we came back, my God."
"All the businesses were totally shuttered," says George. "Totally deserted – scary. You could either have sex with a stranger or get beaten up. Those were the only two choices. And that was only Hoxton Square!"
"It’s extraordinary to think that within walking distance you can find the tomb of John Wesley, the founder of Methodism – the tomb of George Fox, the founder of the Quakers, of Daniel Defoe, author of one of the few books in the world which is never out of print, John Bunyan, and William Blake," says George. "Only one grave has a jam-jar of flowers – William Blake".
"We rather like John Bunyan," says Gilbert, "because we feel that’s what we did – Pilgrim’s Progress. Every year we have to fight all the moral dilemmas in ourselves."
To explore this further, Gilbert and George take me on a tour. The first stop is the mosque on the corner of Fournier Street and Brick Lane. "That was the synagogue when we were students," says George. "The posh synagogue at that."
"It was a French church," says Gilbert. "A Huguenot church. They tried to convert Jewish people to Christianity. It didn’t work."

Alastair McKay, Evening Standard
31 Jan 2007

www.thisislondon.co.uk/arts/article-23383740-gilbert-and-…

AN OLD VW
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Image by infomatique
The Volkswagen Type 1, more commonly known as the Beetle or Bug, is an economy car produced by the German auto maker Volkswagen from 1938 until 2003. Although the names "Beetle" and "Bug" were quickly adopted by the public, it was not until August of 1967 that VW itself began using the name Beetle in marketing materials in the US.

In Britain, VW never used the name Beetle officially. It had only been known only as either the "Type I" or as the 1100 (eleven-hundred), 1200 (twelve-hundred), 1300 (thirteen-hundred) or 1500 (fifteen-hundred), which had been the names under which the vehicle was marketed in Europe; the numbers denoted the vehicle’s engine size in cubic centimetres. In 1998, many years after the original model had been dropped from the lineup in most of the world (production continued in Mexico until 2003), VW introduced the "New Beetle" (built on a Volkswagen Golf Mk4 platform) and bearing a cosmetic resemblance to the original.

Speculation suggests that its peculiar styling, underpowered motor, rough ride, and high noise levels compared to modern vehicles should have made it a market failure. It was in its day, though, more comfortable and powerful than most European small cars, and ultimately the longest-running and most-produced automobile of a single design (a record that will not take long to be beaten by its younger "cousin" the Type-2 Bus or Kombi, which is still in production in Brazil, with the same basic characteristics of the first series). It remained a top seller in the US, even as rear-wheel drive conventional subcompacts were refined, and eventually replaced by front-wheel drive models. The Beetle car was the benchmark for both generations of American compact cars such as the Chevrolet Corvair, and subcompact cars such as the Ford Pinto and Chevrolet Vega. In the international poll for the award of the world’s most influential car of the twentieth century the Beetle came fourth after the Ford Model T, the Mini, and the Citroën DS.

Nice Using Beat Maker photos

A few nice using beat maker images I found:

VW Beetle – St. Patrick’s Day Parade 2009
using beat maker

Image by infomatique
The Volkswagen Type 1 is an economy car produced by the German auto maker Volkswagen (VW) from 1938 until 2003. The car was originally known as Käfer, the German word for "beetle," from which the popular English nickname originates. It was not until August 1967 that the Volkswagen corporation itself began using the name Beetle in marketing materials in the US.
In Britain, VW never used the name Beetle officially. It had only been known as either the "Type I" or as the 1100, 1200, 1300, 1500, or 1600 which had been the names under which the vehicle was marketed in Europe; the numbers denoted the vehicle’s approximate engine size in cubic centimetres. In 1998, many years after the original model had been dropped from the lineup in most of the world (production continued in Mexico until 2003), VW introduced the "New Beetle" (built on a Volkswagen Golf Mk4 platform) which bore a cosmetic resemblance to the original.
In its day it was more comfortable and powerful than most European small cars, and ultimately became the longest-running and most-produced automobile of a single design (a record that will not take long to be beaten by its younger cousin the Type-2 Bus or Kombi, which is still in production in Brazil, with the same basic characteristics of the first series). It remained a top seller in the US, even as rear-wheel drive conventional subcompacts were refined, and eventually replaced by front-wheel drive models. The Beetle car was the benchmark for both generations of American compact cars such as the Chevrolet Corvair, and subcompact cars such as the Chevrolet Vega and Ford Pinto. It is often considered a German equivalent and counterpart to the Austin/Morris Mini, which uses the same principles, but has an FF layout not the Beetle’s RR layout. In an international poll for the award of the world’s most influential car of the twentieth century the Beetle came fourth after the Ford Model T, the Mini, and the Citroën DS.

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Bananas!
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Image by elycefeliz
I am grateful for good documentaries, and the people who make them.

Gratitude Series – photo #57

www.bananasthemovie.com/about-the-film

Juan “Accidentes” Dominguez is on his biggest case ever. On behalf of twelve Nicaraguan banana workers he is tackling Dole Food in a ground-breaking legal battle for their use of a banned pesticide that was known by the company to cause sterility. Can he beat the giant, or will the corporation get away with it? In the suspenseful documentary BANANAS!*, filmmaker Fredrik Gertten sheds new light on the global politics of food.

Fredrik Gertten is one of Sweden’s most prominent documentary film makers. He is well known in his native country for films with a strong connection to the Malmö-region including Architectural projects like the Turning Torso skyscraper (The Socialist, the Architect and the Twisted Tower), the Öresund bridge (Walking on Water) and the local soccer team (True Blue).

An ordinary family is a story about a destitute middle class family in Argentina. It received moderate attention in Sweden, however, it became Gertten’s greatest international success with standing ovations from South Korea, the US. to Istanbul and one million television viewers in Poland.

“I am interested in the universality of a story, and since we finance our films internationally they naturally stretch outside the Swedish border. I want to make films that everyone can understand. None of our films were made for critics or cineastes. One of the best things in my line of work is when people approach me in the street to talk about one of my films.”

Stanley Steamer Car
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Image by HuTDoG83
J.Hutchins Photography

Please leave critiques/comments and if you like it, please feel free to favorite it!

Setting
-Saratoga Springs, NY – Steam Car lawn show at the Saratoga Automobile Museum

Shot
-Single Exposure JPG – Nikon D40

Lightroom
-Converted to sephia tone

Photoshop
-Added omni lighting to frontmost tire
-Created a new layer and put a textured layer and set the opacity low on that layer to give the image an "antique photo" look

Early history

1908 Stanley K RaceaboutTwins Francis E. Stanley (1849-1918) and Freelan O. Stanley (1849-1940) founded the company after selling their photographic dry plate business to Eastman Kodak. They produced their first car in 1897. During 1898 and 1899, they produced and sold over 200 cars, more than any other U.S. maker.[2] They later sold the rights to this early design to Locomobile, and in 1902 they formed the Stanley Motor Carriage Company.

Specifications and design

Early Stanley cars had light wooden bodies mounted on tubular steel frames by means of full-elliptic springs. Steam was generated in a vertical fire-tube boiler, mounted beneath the seat, with a vaporizing gasoline (later, kerosene) burner underneath. The boiler was reinforced by winding several layers of piano wire around it, which gave it a strong, yet relatively light-weight, shell. In early models, the vertical fire-tubes were made of copper, and were expanded into holes in the upper and lower crown sheets. In later models, the installation of a condenser caused oil-fouling of the expansion joints, and welded steel fire-tubes were used instead. The boilers were safer than one might expect – they were fitted with safety valves, and even if these failed, a dangerous overpressure would rupture one of the many joints long before the boiler shell was in danger of bursting, and the resulting leak would relieve the boiler pressure and douse the burner with little risk to the occupants of the car. There has never been a documented case of a Stanley boiler exploding in use.[1][2]

The engine had two double-acting cylinders side-by-side, equipped with slide-valves, and was of the simple-expansion type. Drive was transmitted directly from the engine crankshaft to a rear-mounted differential by means of a chain. Locomobiles were often modified by their owners, who added third-party accessories, e.g., improved lubricators, condensers, and devices which mitigated the laborious starting procedure, and so forth.

Later, the Stanley brothers, to overcome patent difficulties with the design they had sold to Locomobile, developed a new automobile model with twin cylinder engines geared directly to the back axle. Later models had aluminium coachwork, but retained many antiquated features, for example the unsprung tubular steel frame.

When they later shifted the steam boiler to the front of the vehicle, the resulting feature was called by owners the "coffin nose." In order to improve range, condensers were used, beginning in 1915. A Stanley Steamer set the world record for the fastest mile in an automobile (28.2 seconds) in 1906. This record was not broken by any automobile until 1911, although Glen Curtiss beat the record in 1907 with a V-8 powered motorcycle at 136 mph (218 km/h). Production rose to 500 cars in 1917.

Obsolescence

During the mid to late 1910s, the fuel efficiency and power delivery of internal combustion engines improved dramatically and the usage of an electric starter rather than a crank, which was notorious for injury to its operators, led to the rise of the gas-powered automobile (which eventually was much cheaper). The Stanley company produced a series of advertising campaigns trying to woo the car-buying public away from the "internal explosion engine," to little effect. An advertising slogan for these campaigns was, "Power – Correctly Generated, Correctly Controlled, Correctly Applied to the Rear Axle." These campaigns are early examples of a fear, uncertainty and doubt type advertising campaign, as their purpose was not so much to convince the audience of the benefits of the Stanley Steamer car as to plant the notion an internal combustion automobile could explode.

Sale and closure

In 1917, the brothers sold their interests to Prescott Warren. The company then endured a period of decline and technological stagnation. As the production specifications show,[3] no models with a power output higher than 20 hp were produced after 1918. Far better cars were available at much lower cost – for example, a 1924 Stanley 740D sedan cost 50, compared to under 0 for a Ford Model T. Widespread use of electric starters in internal combustion cars eroded the greatest remaining technological advantages of the steam car.

Efficiencies of scale, a lack of effective advertising and general public desire for higher speeds and less fussy starting than were possible with the Stanley technology were the primary causes of the company’s demise and the factory closed for good in 1924.

Courtesy of Wikipedia.

Annabelle Making Pizzelles
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Image by *Kid*Doc*One*
A Christmas tradition at our house. Last year we gave Anna her own Pizelle maker.
The first step is to turn on the Christmas music. This is a must.
Recipe:
6 large eggs
4 tsp baking powder
1 3/4 cup sugar
2 sticks margarine melted
4 tsp anise extract
1 tablespoon anise seeds

Beat the above ingredients together until smooth.

Ad gradually
4 1/2 cup all purpose flour
Batter should be soft but not runny. Spoon onto heated pizzelle iron. Takes about 1 min to cook.

The seasoning can vary. We often omit the anise seeds and anise extract and use orange peel grated and orange extract or lemon or both. Use your imagination

Cool Using Beat Maker images

A few nice using beat maker images I found:

VW Beetle – St. Patrick’s Day Parade 2009
using beat maker

Image by infomatique
The Volkswagen Type 1 is an economy car produced by the German auto maker Volkswagen (VW) from 1938 until 2003. The car was originally known as Käfer, the German word for "beetle," from which the popular English nickname originates. It was not until August 1967 that the Volkswagen corporation itself began using the name Beetle in marketing materials in the US.
In Britain, VW never used the name Beetle officially. It had only been known as either the "Type I" or as the 1100, 1200, 1300, 1500, or 1600 which had been the names under which the vehicle was marketed in Europe; the numbers denoted the vehicle’s approximate engine size in cubic centimetres. In 1998, many years after the original model had been dropped from the lineup in most of the world (production continued in Mexico until 2003), VW introduced the "New Beetle" (built on a Volkswagen Golf Mk4 platform) which bore a cosmetic resemblance to the original.
In its day it was more comfortable and powerful than most European small cars, and ultimately became the longest-running and most-produced automobile of a single design (a record that will not take long to be beaten by its younger cousin the Type-2 Bus or Kombi, which is still in production in Brazil, with the same basic characteristics of the first series). It remained a top seller in the US, even as rear-wheel drive conventional subcompacts were refined, and eventually replaced by front-wheel drive models. The Beetle car was the benchmark for both generations of American compact cars such as the Chevrolet Corvair, and subcompact cars such as the Chevrolet Vega and Ford Pinto. It is often considered a German equivalent and counterpart to the Austin/Morris Mini, which uses the same principles, but has an FF layout not the Beetle’s RR layout. In an international poll for the award of the world’s most influential car of the twentieth century the Beetle came fourth after the Ford Model T, the Mini, and the Citroën DS.

VW Beetle – St. Patrick’s Day Parade 2009
using beat maker

Image by infomatique
The Volkswagen Type 1 is an economy car produced by the German auto maker Volkswagen (VW) from 1938 until 2003. The car was originally known as Käfer, the German word for "beetle," from which the popular English nickname originates. It was not until August 1967 that the Volkswagen corporation itself began using the name Beetle in marketing materials in the US.
In Britain, VW never used the name Beetle officially. It had only been known as either the "Type I" or as the 1100, 1200, 1300, 1500, or 1600 which had been the names under which the vehicle was marketed in Europe; the numbers denoted the vehicle’s approximate engine size in cubic centimetres. In 1998, many years after the original model had been dropped from the lineup in most of the world (production continued in Mexico until 2003), VW introduced the "New Beetle" (built on a Volkswagen Golf Mk4 platform) which bore a cosmetic resemblance to the original.
In its day it was more comfortable and powerful than most European small cars, and ultimately became the longest-running and most-produced automobile of a single design (a record that will not take long to be beaten by its younger cousin the Type-2 Bus or Kombi, which is still in production in Brazil, with the same basic characteristics of the first series). It remained a top seller in the US, even as rear-wheel drive conventional subcompacts were refined, and eventually replaced by front-wheel drive models. The Beetle car was the benchmark for both generations of American compact cars such as the Chevrolet Corvair, and subcompact cars such as the Chevrolet Vega and Ford Pinto. It is often considered a German equivalent and counterpart to the Austin/Morris Mini, which uses the same principles, but has an FF layout not the Beetle’s RR layout. In an international poll for the award of the world’s most influential car of the twentieth century the Beetle came fourth after the Ford Model T, the Mini, and the Citroën DS.

VW Beetle – St. Patrick’s Day Parade 2009
using beat maker

Image by infomatique
The Volkswagen Type 1 is an economy car produced by the German auto maker Volkswagen (VW) from 1938 until 2003. The car was originally known as Käfer, the German word for "beetle," from which the popular English nickname originates. It was not until August 1967 that the Volkswagen corporation itself began using the name Beetle in marketing materials in the US.
In Britain, VW never used the name Beetle officially. It had only been known as either the "Type I" or as the 1100, 1200, 1300, 1500, or 1600 which had been the names under which the vehicle was marketed in Europe; the numbers denoted the vehicle’s approximate engine size in cubic centimetres. In 1998, many years after the original model had been dropped from the lineup in most of the world (production continued in Mexico until 2003), VW introduced the "New Beetle" (built on a Volkswagen Golf Mk4 platform) which bore a cosmetic resemblance to the original.
In its day it was more comfortable and powerful than most European small cars, and ultimately became the longest-running and most-produced automobile of a single design (a record that will not take long to be beaten by its younger cousin the Type-2 Bus or Kombi, which is still in production in Brazil, with the same basic characteristics of the first series). It remained a top seller in the US, even as rear-wheel drive conventional subcompacts were refined, and eventually replaced by front-wheel drive models. The Beetle car was the benchmark for both generations of American compact cars such as the Chevrolet Corvair, and subcompact cars such as the Chevrolet Vega and Ford Pinto. It is often considered a German equivalent and counterpart to the Austin/Morris Mini, which uses the same principles, but has an FF layout not the Beetle’s RR layout. In an international poll for the award of the world’s most influential car of the twentieth century the Beetle came fourth after the Ford Model T, the Mini, and the Citroën DS.

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Cool Using Beat Maker images

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custard thickening
using beat maker

Image by kidmissile
After tempering the beaten egg yolk-sugar mixture, add it back to the milk beer and heat slowly until slightly thickened. Then chill the liquid before processing in the ice cream maker. Chop chocolate chips and add them during the last 5 minutes of churning.

Thanks to brixton for posting this awesome recipe for beer ice cream. I used Founders Breakfast Stout (a double chocolate coffee oatmeal stout!) as the base. Next batch I’ll use O’Fallon’s Cherry Chocolate beer, which tastes even more like a dessert beer, so that’s exciting. :)