This morning’s meme seems to be Slow Motion Justin Beiber, the entertaining result of taking Bieber’s U Smile and stretching it like taffy with a nice piece of open source audio processing called Paul’s Extreme Audio Stretch (but its friends call it “PaulStretch”). The result is a weirdly ethereal ambient piece that lasts for over a half hour.
But what if you throw other stuff at PaulStretch? It turns out it does a pretty nice job of turning anything into a variation on gooey ambiance, though the we use it levitra 20 mg results do vary in the details from song to song.
So here’s the question: can you recognize super-slow, super-smoothed versions of popular songs? I’ve picked two dozen highly recognizable songs at random out of look here online generic cialis my music library, fed small you’d-know-it-if-you-heard-it clips of each into PaulStretch, and presented the results below. Give ‘em a listen, take your best guesses in the comments if you like.
[Oops! #4 was a dupe! -j]
For the acoustics/processing nerds: the software does some fairly aggressive audio processing to manage to create slowed-down music that doesn’t sound like choppy hell—as a result, it leaves a fairly strong acoustic imprint on everything it touches, and between the major tempo shift things get really smeared. I threw System of a Down’s Chop Suey at it and the rapid-fire vocals just turned into big echoey smears.
This is viagra online canadian pharmacy all tweakable, of course, and the Windows version at least is incredibly simple to order viagra canada'>order viagra canada get going. I highly encourage you to give it a shot if you’re at all interested in this output. Just download, extract, and start feeding it audio files and messing with the controls. I kept the cejaguera.com settings at default for all of these: about 8x expansion in time, about 7k samples. Play with both, you may find that different settings work particularly well for different songs.