Microsoft is helping Abbey Road RED explore the future of music recording – Microsoft News Centre UK

Abbey Road Studios, the world-famous studio that was home to The Beatles and Pink Floyd, is trying to shape the future of music creation at its first hackathon using Microsoft technology.

The London studio’s audio technology incubator, Abbey Road RED, invited around 100 developers, technologists, designers and music producers to find new ways of capturing sound and revolutionising the engineering process.

Microsoft provided artificial intelligence technology and experts for the event, which will gather feedback on how the music industry could use its cognitive services.

“I’m incredibly excited to share some of the latest Microsoft AI tools with participants in the Abbey Road RED Hackathon,” said Noelle LaCharite, Leading Applied AI DevEx at Microsoft. “Our suite of AI technology, including object detection, sentiment analysis and natural language understanding, has awesome potential for musicians, engineers, audio programmers and designers.”

A 360-degree view of Studio One at Abbey Road Studios

The hackathon was held in Studio One, where Sir Edward Elgar performed Land of Hope and Glory in 1931 and was the recording venue for scores to The Lord of The Rings trilogy, Star Wars: Episode V – The Empire Strikes Back, Gravity and Black Panther.

Start-ups and partners of Abbey Road RED demoed smart microphones, innovative instruments and chip-level hardware devices to inspire the hackers, while art/tech group Hackoustic built a sound art installation and performed at the end of the event.

Dom Dronska, Head of Digital at Abbey Road Studios, said: “In the same room that witnessed the inception of the recording industry, we embraced the next paradigm shift in music creation – exploring the influence of the newest technologies and high performance computing on our creative tools.

“For the first time ever, we brought together the brightest technologists and music producers and created a unique inspirational atmosphere where beautiful accidents can happen. Abbey Road’s sole reason of existence is to enable creativity in its many forms, and today we are employing AI and machine learning to see how music makers can apply technology in the post digital era.”

The main Microsoft prize went to Rapple for their AI-powered rap battle partner. The creation, which uses speech recognition software from Microsoft, listens to you freestyle using a beat and then responds on the same beat. It is hoped that the solution could help freestyle rappers to practice and inspire songwriters.

Microsoft is one of the world’s leading experts on AI, developing systems that are designed to help the environment and protect people across the world. In January, Microsoft published a book entitled The Future Computed: Artificial Intelligence and its role in society, which provides readers with the company’s view on where AI technology is going and the new societal issues it has raised.

As Microsoft continues to work towards breakthroughs in AI, RED is doing the same for recording. The incubator is currently exploring the use of spatial audio – a way of producing sounds in 360 degrees around a listener that creates results similar to those people hear in real-life.

Abbey Road RED was Europe’s first music technology incubator when it was launched in 2015. It finds and works with promising music technology start-ups to develop new products, and is now home to four companies – BroomX, Cotodama, Humtap and Lickd.

The incubator forms part of the legendary studios that recorded Pink Floyd, Kanye West, Lady Gaga, Ed Sheeran, Amy Winehouse and The Beatles, whose members were famously photographed crossing the road outside.

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Container security tools push multi-cloud closer to reality

Container portability across clouds is the holy grail of IT management for many enterprises, but it takes more than multi-cloud Kubernetes compatibility to get there.

Early adopters of multi-cloud infrastructures can handle the initial Kubernetes setup on their own with open source software. But as the complexity of multi-cloud management sets in, they turn to container security tools from third-party specialists, such as Aqua Security, Twistlock and StackRox. These tools consolidate security monitoring into one interface as containers become too numerous and spread out across cloud data centers to scan for vulnerabilities manually. They also provide alerts and request blocking and container quarantine features that help users quickly address container security issues.

Mux Inc., a video streaming startup that serves media giants such as CBS and PBS, is one such early adopter of container security tools in a multi-cloud environment. The company runs thousands of containers for its video data analytics and video streaming services, and it set up container infrastructure with the kops open source management tool for Kubernetes on Amazon and Google public clouds. But, as workloads grew, Mux DevOps engineers quickly became overwhelmed with container image security scanning and security incident response.

“As our services have grown, we’ve gotten more and more enterprise contracts, which have required more enterprise security audits and compliance,” said Adam Brown, co-founder of Mux in San Francisco. “We wanted something we could drop in to what we have with minimal friction, that offered the quickest turnaround time to know what’s broken and triage vulnerabilities as quickly as possible.”

Mux evaluated Aqua Security, Twistlock and StackRox, and it opted for StackRox based on its easy deployment and for its management interface.

StackRox software is installed as a privileged Kubernetes DaemonSet that monitors system calls at the host kernel layer, creates dashboards and issues alerts as it detects potential security vulnerabilities among containers. For Mux engineers, StackRox offered a balance between fine-grained container security data collection and simple quarantine and response procedures that cut through the noise of the growing container environment.

“We like the way StackRox ranks vulnerabilities by severity — not just for containers, but network services, as well,” Brown said.

For now, his team is less interested in automated responses to anomalous container behavior than in dashboards that quickly pinpoint areas for his team to manually investigate.

“We have a lot of flux in our current infrastructure, as it is still an early and rapidly evolving product. So, we don’t want to cause more problems for ourselves by terminating legitimate traffic until things are very stable,” Brown said.

Aqua Security Workload Explorer
Aqua Security’s Workload Explorer distills Kubernetes cluster monitoring into a simplified visual interface in an appeal to DevOps pros.

Enterprises face paradox of choice with container security tools

As a small company without a separate IT security team, Mux faced few internal political hurdles in selecting its container security tool, and it was able to pick the one it felt offered the best developer experience and simplest interface.

We have a lot of flux in our current infrastructure … we don’t want to cause more problems for ourselves by terminating legitimate traffic until things are very stable.
Adam Brownco-founder, Mux

Container security tool selection is more difficult for large enterprise companies with IT security teams and DevOps teams that share responsibility for applications in containers. For these buyers, specialized container security tools also fight for attention against incumbent IT security vendors, such as Trend Micro, that have added container support in 2018 — all while enterprises struggle internally to achieve cooperation between DevOps and security teams.

Aqua says its user base of large enterprises demands not only more advanced automation features for containers, but also support for serverless security, which the company now offers in version 3.5 of its Container Security Platform (CSP) released this week. Aqua CSP 3.5 includes more granular policy enforcement and role-based access control features, as well as a Workload Explorer visualization tool to simplify container security monitoring in complex Kubernetes environments.

Unfortunately for IT buyers, no tool exists to manage the market’s complexity the way container security tools manage complex vulnerabilities in Kubernetes clusters.

“It makes me think of the idea of the paradox of choice in economics, that too many choices may make buyers less happy with their selection and may actually lead to fewer purchases,” said Fernando Montenegro, analyst at 451 Research, referring to a 2004 book by American psychologist Barry Schwartz.

The market will need more time for container security tool vendors to rise to the top of buyers’ radar and for security decisions to be concentrated within smaller, centralized DevSecOps teams, Montenegro said.

Wanted – Intel Compute Stick m3/m5, or Azulle Access3

Discussion in ‘Desktop Computer Classifieds‘ started by pr3dato8, Nov 10, 2018.

  1. pr3dato8

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    As mentioned in the title I am looking for an Intel Compute Stick (either an m3 or an m5), or an Azulle Access3.

    Can be used, needs to have Windows 10 installed and activated. If there are any issues (cosmetic or otherwise) let me know beforehand.

    Let me know what you have.

    Location: UK

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Cisco strategy revolves around multi-domain architecture

LAS VEGAS — Cisco is building architecture to help customers unify diverse networking domains — a Cisco strategy that will rely on software.

At Cisco Partner Summit 2018, the networking vendor outlined what it terms a multi-domain architecture. David Goeckeler, executive vice president of networking and security business at Cisco, said the goal is to securely connect any user, on any device, in any network to any application.

Goeckeler said Cisco’s new take on architecture is prompted by enterprise expansion to the cloud, which has complicated IT for technology managers. Applications that used to run in the data center are now “all over the place,” provided through SaaS vendors and cloud providers.

An organization’s network infrastructure must provide access to these scattered systems. Goeckeler said network domains, in general, include data center, campus, branch and external cloud providers. Security, meanwhile, overlays all of the networking environments. 

“All of these [domains] have been kind of thought about as independent parts of the network, and they are all changing on their own,” Goeckeler said.

Cisco strategy addresses aging networks

Networks built 30 years ago are not geared to that environment, he said, adding that CIOs are left to manage a situation characterized by ever-changing dynamics.

Building this architecture … is the biggest opportunity we have seen in a very long time in the networking business.
David Goeckelerexecutive vice president at Cisco

Goeckeler said the Cisco strategy — the multi-domain architecture — aims to interconnect the various networking domains with “one big software system.”

In a blog post, Goeckeler suggested elements of the multi-domain architecture are already in place. He pointed to Cisco’s software-defined WAN product line that is integrated with Cisco’s security offerings, which, in turn, are linked with the Meraki Dashboard and DNA Center.

“We are now beginning to integrate DNA (campus) and ACI [Application Centric Infrastructure] (data center) together through common policies that can map across these domains,” Goeckeler wrote.

“Building this architecture … is the biggest opportunity we have seen in a very long time in the networking business,” Goeckeler said, speaking at Cisco Partner Summit 2018.

Extending intent-based networking

Jason Parry, vice president of client solutions at Force 3, an IT solutions provider and Cisco partner based in Crofton, Md., said the Cisco strategy around its multi-domain architecture appears to be an effort to expand upon earlier software-defined efforts. He pointed to Cisco’s SD-Access, an intent-based networking offering that provides a network fabric spanning LANs and wireless LANs.

“Where something like SD-Access is very campus-driven, they are building platforms that extend that [intent-based networking] across various domains,” Parry said.

He said Cisco could use its recent Duo identity management acquisition to extend intent-based networking via security policies, for example.

Clayton Daffron, director of solution architecture at Denali Advanced Integration, a managed services provider and Cisco partner based in Redmond, Wash., said Cisco’s stated goal for a while has been to create dynamic, programmable environments that orchestrate networks from the endpoint to, potentially, the cloud. He cited Cisco’s Application Centric Infrastructure in the data center and intent-based networking in the campus setting as examples.

“Cisco loves to tie as many things together as possible,” Daffron noted.

Wanted – Intel Compute Stick m3/m5, or Azulle Access3

Discussion in ‘Desktop Computer Classifieds‘ started by pr3dato8, Nov 10, 2018.

  1. pr3dato8

    Active Member

    Joined:
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    As mentioned in the title I am looking for an Intel Compute Stick (either an m3 or an m5), or an Azulle Access3.

    Can be used, needs to have Windows 10 installed and activated. If there are any issues (cosmetic or otherwise) let me know beforehand.

    Let me know what you have.

    Location: UK

    ______________________________________________________
    This message is automatically inserted in all classifieds forum threads.
    By replying to this thread you agree to abide by the trading rules detailed here.
    Please be advised, all buyers and sellers should satisfy themselves that the other party is genuine by providing the following via private conversation to each other after negotiations are complete and prior to dispatching goods and making payment:

    • Landline telephone number. Make a call to check out the area code and number are correct, too
    • Name and address including postcode
    • Valid e-mail address

    DO NOT proceed with a deal until you are completely satisfied with all details being correct. It’s in your best interest to check out these details yourself.

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Microsoft is helping Abbey Road RED explore the future of music recording – Microsoft News Centre UK

Abbey Road Studios, the world-famous studio that was home to The Beatles and Pink Floyd, is trying to shape the future of music creation at its first hackathon using Microsoft technology.

The London studio’s audio technology incubator, Abbey Road RED, invited around 100 developers, technologists, designers and music producers to find new ways of capturing sound and revolutionising the engineering process.

Microsoft provided artificial intelligence technology and experts for the event, which will gather feedback on how the music industry could use its cognitive services.

“I’m incredibly excited to share some of the latest Microsoft AI tools with participants in the Abbey Road RED Hackathon,” said Noelle LaCharite, Leading Applied AI DevEx at Microsoft. “Our suite of AI technology, including object detection, sentiment analysis and natural language understanding, has awesome potential for musicians, engineers, audio programmers and designers.”

A 360-degree view of Studio One at Abbey Road Studios

The hackathon was held in Studio One, where Sir Edward Elgar performed Land of Hope and Glory in 1931 and was the recording venue for scores to The Lord of The Rings trilogy, Star Wars: Episode V – The Empire Strikes Back, Gravity and Black Panther.

Start-ups and partners of Abbey Road RED demoed smart microphones, innovative instruments and chip-level hardware devices to inspire the hackers, while art/tech group Hackoustic built a sound art installation and performed at the end of the event.

Dom Dronska, Head of Digital at Abbey Road Studios, said: “In the same room that witnessed the inception of the recording industry, we embraced the next paradigm shift in music creation – exploring the influence of the newest technologies and high performance computing on our creative tools.

“For the first time ever, we brought together the brightest technologists and music producers and created a unique inspirational atmosphere where beautiful accidents can happen. Abbey Road’s sole reason of existence is to enable creativity in its many forms, and today we are employing AI and machine learning to see how music makers can apply technology in the post digital era.”

The main Microsoft prize went to Rapple for their AI-powered rap battle partner. The creation, which uses speech recognition software from Microsoft, listens to you freestyle using a beat and then responds on the same beat. It is hoped that the solution could help freestyle rappers to practice and inspire songwriters.

Microsoft is one of the world’s leading experts on AI, developing systems that are designed to help the environment and protect people across the world. In January, Microsoft published a book entitled The Future Computed: Artificial Intelligence and its role in society, which provides readers with the company’s view on where AI technology is going and the new societal issues it has raised.

As Microsoft continues to work towards breakthroughs in AI, RED is doing the same for recording. The incubator is currently exploring the use of spatial audio – a way of producing sounds in 360 degrees around a listener that creates results similar to those people hear in real-life.

Abbey Road RED was Europe’s first music technology incubator when it was launched in 2015. It finds and works with promising music technology start-ups to develop new products, and is now home to four companies – BroomX, Cotodama, Humtap and Lickd.

The incubator forms part of the legendary studios that recorded Pink Floyd, Kanye West, Lady Gaga, Ed Sheeran, Amy Winehouse and The Beatles, whose members were famously photographed crossing the road outside.

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AWS, Oracle trash talk spotlights cloud database migration

Vendor braggadocio is a staple of the tech industry, and while best heard with a skeptical ear, sometimes it raises important questions for enterprise customers to consider.

At last month’s OpenWorld conference, Oracle CTO Larry Ellison renewed his claim of Oracle’s superiority over AWS, not only in cloud infrastructure but also cloud security, and in particular, cloud database technology. Oracle’s database platform is entrenched in the enterprise computing landscape, though emerging competitors have chipped away at its market share.

Ellison boasted that Amazon remains an Oracle database customer, as does SAP for both cloud services and on-premises customers. But as is often the case with Ellison, he bent the truth a little. Although it’s true that many SAP ERP implementations use Oracle as an underlying store, SAP has ported some applications to its own HANA in-memory database.

In response, AWS CEO Andy Jassy tweeted last week that Amazon’s long-rumored cloud database migration off Oracle and onto its own data management products are well underway — Amazon’s consumer business turned off its Oracle data warehouse Nov. 1 and moved to Redshift.

If accurately conveyed — and there’s no public reason to doubt Jassy and Vogels’ claims — Amazon’s cloud database migration effort is towering, and its customers could benefit from the lessons it learned along the way, should the company choose to share them. The timing couldn’t be better, either — with the massive AWS re:Invent conference just weeks away, it wouldn’t be a surprise to see Jassy and Vogels revisit this topic during their keynotes.

Beware of database migration unicorns

That’s not to say any enterprise customer could replicate AWS’ experience to migrate off a major platform vendor, given its vast engineering resources to throw at the task. Nor is AWS itself immune to major customers abandoning its ship.

And there are broader considerations. Beyond the performance of the underlying database service, applications and analytic data pipelines tie into the broader world of compute, storage, integration and developer services, and are deployed and managed globally.

“The world does not revolve around database services in isolation,” said Doug Henschen, VP and principal analyst at Constellation Research, based in Cupertino, Calif. “When companies go cloud they look at the total ecosystem of services and available capacity.”

Moreover, there’s a good reason why the industry evolved around the Oracle stack. “Amazon was founded in 1994 and Amazon Web Services was launched in 2006, and Salesforce was founded in 1999, long before real alternatives existed,” Henschen said. “Once you go down that path, it’s not a choice you can easily unwind years later after building on that foundation.”

Sometimes, it doesn’t matter which [database] product you have as long as it’s reasonably good.
Curt Monashpresident, Monash Research

The same goes for enterprise shops with a wealth of bespoke applications built and maintained with Oracle. If AWS uses re:Invent as a forum to discuss Amazon’s cloud database migrations off Oracle and onto its own platform, customers in that situation will want to hear how the company can help them do it, too.

Customers that start from scratch must weigh other tradeoffs. PostgreSQL has gained ground for transactional workloads, with services available on all major public clouds, as well as support for on-premises deployments through EnterpriseDB, Henschen said. Amazon Aurora is compatible with MySQL workloads and PostgreSQL, but is only available on AWS.

Oracle database costs are famously substantial, so the company has pushed to differentiate through its new autonomous database capabilities, not just performance and scalability, to address competitive threats posed by cloud and open source rivals, Henschen said.

Beyond his claim of performance superiority over Amazon Redshift and Aurora, Ellison has also said Oracle’s database is much cheaper to run on the company’s IaaS than Amazon. Of course, customers should judge for themselves with benchmarks that reflect their real-life workloads.

Overall, there’s a lot of FUD in the air between AWS and Oracle’s clouds. And decisions on large-scale database migrations like the one Amazon has undertaken can’t be made lightly.

“DBMSes have many use cases, and some are more sophisticated than others,” said Curt Monash, president of Monash Research in Acton, Mass. “Sometimes, it doesn’t matter which product you have as long as it’s reasonably good.”

Any database platform migration will require refactoring, more so depending on their sophistication and complexity, Monash said. “If you’re not prepared to undergo that expense and effort then migration is dangerous.”

Inventory and order management, which lie at the heart of Amazon’s consumer business, are two of the most intense database use cases. Amazon pulled the trigger on its major cloud database migration not only because it’s good PR for its own services, and bad PR for Oracle, but because its cost-benefit analysis pointed that way. At re:Invent, we may see how the notion resonates with AWS’ own customers.

How to Use the ⛩ Dojo Forums by Altaro

It’s with great excitement that I write this post for you today. We here at Altaro have always tried to give back to the greater IT community. This has mostly been done in the form of blogs, webinars, videos, and the occasional community contest. However, we’ve always felt that those mediums lack a certain conversational style that we’ve often wanted to foster.

With that in mind, I’d like to take this opportunity to introduce the Dojo Forums by Altaro!

Altaro Hyper-V dojo forum

A Dojo for IT Pros

You might have noticed that recently this blog has been re-branded under the same dojo theme as the newly launched forums. After a long planning process, we decided upon the dojo theme because it implies the concept of always learning which we want to embrace with the content we produce. The pace of innovation in IT moves so quickly that anyone working in the IT space has to constantly be learning, and our aim with these forums, along with our blogs, eBooks and webinars, is to create a community where you can hone your skills, share your experiences, and help your fellow IT pros!

As you (hopefully) know from our blogs and webinars, we strive to provide information and insight from a host of community experts who are industry leaders, seasoned experts, Microsoft MVPs, VMware vExperts and more. These same industry experts will be joining conversations on the forums and will continue to provide their high-level knowledge and experience to help you with your day-to-day issues working in IT.

Another thing worth mentioning, the forums are centered around the Hyper-V community from The Altaro Hyper-V Dojo for now, but will soon include sections for our readers from the VMware Dojo, and the MSP Dojo!

Also, have you attended an Altaro Webinar? We’ve always done a follow-up blog post to each webinar with a full list of the Q & A from that webinar (Like this one). That format worked well for getting the questions out to the community, but it didn’t do a great job at enabling further discussion. As a result, we’ll be using the forums for Webinar Q & A follow-ups and we’ll be using a specific forum tag for each webinar so you can easily find and join the discussion on any questions asked during a particular webinar!

Earn your Belt

Ever wanted to earn your black belt without having to take all the punches? You can do just that at the Dojo Forums!

We know a points system isn’t the end all be all on forum participation or an indicator of one’s knowledge, but we find it fun to strive towards black belt status, and we find it helps reward those who are active, and we hope you will too!

Dojo Forum belts

As you can see above there are a range of different belts you can achieve based on your current point score. Points can be accrued via the below criteria:

  • Complete Profile: 20 points
  • New Topic: 5 points
  • Topic Reply: 1 point
  • Provide Best Answer: 25 points
  • Received Upvote for Reply: 3 points

NOTE: These values may change as the forums grow and evolve over time.

Next Steps

As for next steps, it really breaks down to a few different things:

  1. Register on the Forums
  2. Confirm your New Account
  3. Review the Forum Rules
  4. Post in the Introduction Thread if you’d like
  5. Get Started and get involved!

Registration is easy, and what you would expect with a forum. Simply fill out your user account info as shown below and then look for the activation email in your inbox for more info.

I would then suggest taking a look at the forums rules thread. This topic lays out the usual guidelines of the Dojo forums. The long and short of it being: be a decent person and you’ll do fine.

Additionally, we have an “Introduce Yourself” thread. Feel free to make your first post there if you’d like! We’d love to meet you and learn more about our community members!

Once you’ve looked at the above, it’s time to start getting involved!

Also, on final thing I’d like to point out is an integration we have setup between the Altaro Hyper-V Dojo and the new Dojo Forums. As shown below, if you’re reading an article on our Hyper-V blog, you now have the option of commenting directly on the blog post itself, or if you have a question/comment that you see becoming a larger thread, you have the option of posting that to the forum instead.

Leave a comment on the Dojo Forums

It’s a little time-saver but gives the rest of the community a chance to weigh in on your issue/question/comment. This again fosters that sense of community and allows more people to weigh in on your issue!

Wrap-Up

We hope you’re as excited about these forums as we are, and we certainly hope you’ll join us, other community members, and industry experts around the world on the new Dojo Forums by Altaro.

Hope to see you there!

Introducing Emoji8 – Windows Developer Blog

How can I make machine learning fun and approachable for my non-tech-savvy friends and family? How can I make an app that maximizes the usage of my Windows 10 hardware? How can I test out my craziest facial expressions and get them scored by science?
Emoji8, now available for free in the Microsoft Store and open-sourced on GitHub, can answer all of these questions and more!

Emoji8 is sample UWP application that uses Windows Machine Learning to evaluate your facial expressions while you imitate a random selection of emojis. The app takes in a video feed from your computer’s webcam and evaluates the images with the FER+ Emotion Recognition model version 1.2 locally on your machine. You can tweet a gif summarizing your best scoring pics when you have an internet connection and continue playing even when you don’t have one!
This app will give you a great end-to-end example of how you can use the Windows ML APIs to create simple yet magical experiences.

To download Emoji8 from the Store, make sure you’re using the Windows 10 October 2018 Update.
To start playing with its open-source code, make sure Visual Studio 2017 (Version 15.7.4 or newer) is installed with the Windows 10 SDK Build 17763.

Because Emoji8 is open-source, we highly encourage the community to submit any PRs with changes or enhancements.

To stay up to date with Emoji8 news, follow @killianqueue on Twitter!

Wanted – 5th Gen Intel Core i5 or i7

Discussion in ‘Desktop Computer Classifieds‘ started by Tyler Durden, Nov 9, 2018.

  1. What do you have that will upgrade my Core i3 4130T?

    Location: Shrewsbury

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    • Name and address including postcode
    • Valid e-mail address

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