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Applets, Audio w Java, & A Place to Bury Strangers links for 2009-02-04

beaver pond in woods, Falmouth, Virginia, US

  • Demonstration applets and source code are included below. To run the applets, click on a link below with your web browser, or use AppletViewer to open the file named example1.html in the the applet’s subdirectory.
  • When you put an applet on your page you will need to save the applet on your server as well as the HTML page the applet is embedded in. When the page is loaded by a visitor the applet will be loaded and inserted on the page where you embedded it.
    (tags: applet html java)
  • This tutorial will take you step by step through the process of building applets. I have chosen for a Learn-By-Example method, the fastest way to learn.
    You will not learn the “Why” but the “How”. Throughout the java tutorial all new lines of code are explained, the ones you have already seen aren’t commented anymore.
  • This site is meant to be a quick-and-dirty introduction to writing Java applets. A set of example applets are given to be used as exercises. Feel free to download the source code herein, try it out on your own machine, and modify it.
  • (tags: java mp3 audio)
  • The JavaSound API adds audio capabilities to the Java platform. It’s been part of J2SE since version 1.3 and it supports the WAV, AU, and AIFF audio formats, and provides MIDI support. It doesn’t support some other audio formats, such as MP3, but it provides a flexible plugin architecture allowing any third-party vendor to add custom audio format support through the JavaSound Service Provider Interfaces (SPIs). This article deals with this plugin architecture and API, how to write and use a custom SPI implementation, how metadata such as title, artist, and copyright are exposed, and how multiple SPI implementations could be integrated in an application such as player or a game.
  • Here is the official web page of the JLayer project:
    MP3 decoder/player/converter library for Java™ platform.
  • Director Dylan Mulick envisions A Place to Bury Strangers’ lo-fi sonic assault with an over-saturated, grainy fuzz-bomb of a video, interspersing some Smokey and the Bandit-era roadster film with live footage of the band. It’s a psychedelic roadtrip whose chopped cuts and strobe-light shutter effects manage to match the song’s intensity.
  • There are some really epic bands, but they are sprinkled over 3 days instead of the traditional 2, which really leaves me hard pressed to find the “winner” show date. Friday boasts such bands as Leonard Cohen, Beirut, Crystal Castles, and A Place to Bury Strangers.

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