A new pair of audio-enabled trainers allow you to feel music in your feet.
LA-based DropLabs, who have developed the first sonic-sensory footwear, released their new trainer EP 01 in 2019. The shoe, fitted with patended technology, delivers audio from any connected bluetooth voice, creating full-body bass audio to simulate live events. The trainers can be used for music and movies, as well as VR and games.
A pandemic-proof rave suit has been designed by Los Angeles creative studio Production Club amid the ongoing coronavirus crisis.
Spotify has announced personalised playlists for pets following consultations with "experts in the industry".
The company has created a playlist generator specifically designed for owners of iguanas, birds, hamsters, dogs and cats. Simply click on the appropriate animal, give some details about their personality and provide their name.
FL Studio has launched the latest version of its flagship music production software, edition 20.6.
A video game app for mobile that claims to be the first ever DJ culture game has launched as a free download.
MIXMSTR, the brainchild of Youth Control Games, focusses on the culture and lifestyle of DJs and those involved in the clubbing scene unlike other virtual DJ apps which focus on technical aspects such as mixing.
If you're a Microsoft Office whiff that enjoys putting your mathematical skills to use via the medium of Excel spreadsheets, one savvy programmer has come up with a new way for you to put the software to use: for music production.
Dylan Tallchief has devised the first known MS Excel-based drum machine which acts as a spreadsheet-based step sequencer that allows users to output MIDI data to a source of their own choosing.
A research team at streaming platform Deezer has unveiled a new tool called Spleeter that can help people to split finished, recorded tracks into separate stems for vocals, drums, bass and other elements.
The tool which has been developed using AI-related techniques makes it easier than ever for amateur producers to produce their own unofficial remixes and mash-ups of tracks of their choosing, allowing them, for example, to take the vocals from one track and place them over another.