Local computer networks (both office and home ones) have brought an interesting medium to us. Before networks have entered our lives, nobody could experiment with this kind of communication, where a huge crowd of people was firmly interconnected into one tight substance and each person could reach another one with any information in a second.
Since LAN has become a mainstream, a great variety of software appeared to utilize this medium. One of those types, and one of the most interesting ones, is local area radio software, named Vypress Tonecast.
Vypress Tonecast, as you could already figure out, broadcasts sound to a local network. This software suit consists of two parts; each of them is extremely lightweight and effective.
Tonecast itself (the server part doing the broadcasting) is to be installed on only one computer in the network; it controls the overall process: what, where and how should be broadcasted. The software can utilize any sound sources on your computer (CD, microphones, lines, midi, and others), even several sources at once (so you can play music and speak something to the network radio at the same time). Tonecast will let you control the sound compression and volume.
The other part of the suite, Tonecast Receiver, should be installed on all client machines and allows listening (alternatively, listeners can use WinAMP plug-ins to hear the radio).
Vypress Tonecast 1.3 Vypress Tonecast is high-fidelity audio streaming software for LAN. It allows you to easily setup your own “radio” broadcasting over an existing infrastructure without the need
Vypress Messenger 4.0.3 It is the real-time messaging system specifically designed for business Intranets. Using a peer-to-peer architecture, it delivers text messages from workstation to workstation at
RIAA now turns its sights on digital radio Apparently not satisfied with its progress on Internet song swapping, the RIAA now is ready to turn its cross-hairs on digital radio. Without forms of copy protection, digital radio users would be able to make digital copies of the songs played and either
Ford to factory-install Sirius radio in some cars Ford Motor Co. will offer SiriusSatellite Radio Inc as a factory-installed option infour of its 2006 models, beginning this month, following up onagreement announced last year, the companies said on Monday.