New Atlantis Audio releases Project Echo: Snapshots from Space

New Atlantis Audio Project Echo: Snapshots from Space

New Atlantis Audio has released Project Echo: Snapshots from Space, a new sample library.

Inspired by an early NASA communications project, and spawned from beautiful celestial satellite imagery, Project Echo is the latest addition to New Atlantis Audio’s growing library of atmospheric and unusual sound tools for musicians.

The foundation sounds were created by processing high resolution deep space satellite photographs with spectral analysis, granular echo effects and various resynthesis techniques, and the results are stellar. Pun intended.

Project Echo provides a ton of exploration and sonic potential to the creative musician working in any genre or style who could use a healthy dose of the atmospheric and exotic. There’s loads of variety inside – from evolving, long-play ambient soundscapes, to complex rhythmic textures, to huge granular effects, atmospheric drums, and even a nice set of vintage film dialog – all designed to inspire and be explored.

Project Echo: Snapshots from Space features

  • Reason ReFill: 160 24bit Rex2 files, 7 Combinator instrument racks.
  • Rex Pack: 160 24bit Rex2 files.
  • Audio Pack: 160 24bit Apple Loop/AIFF files.
  • All versions include over 100 bonus single drum and percussion hits in AIFF format.

Project Echo: Snapshots from Space is available to purchase for $19.99 USD.

The previously released Lost & Found sample library is now also available in REX and Audio packs.

More information: New Atlantis Audio / Project Echo: Snapshots from Space

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Sounds from Saturn

Related: , , , , , Posted in random posts on Nov 02, 2007 - comment 0 comments

Sounds from Saturn is a collection of eerie noises, audio files made from data collected by the Cassini-Huygens mission to Saturn.

NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory has posted links to sound files released over the past several years by the mission team, timed to coincide with Halloween.

Sounds from Saturn

David Shiga from New Scientist writes:

Most are not actually sound recordings, but the result of converting non-audio data like magnetic field measurements into sound using computers.

On the Sounds from Saturn page you’ll find:

Visit the Jet Propulsion Laboratory site for more information.

Link via New Scientist

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