[sdiy] is raspberry pi the future?
cheater00 at gmail.com
Fri Mar 15 14:02:53 CET 2013
On Fri, Mar 15, 2013 at 12:11 PM, Marc Nostromo [M-.-n]
<marc.nostromo at gmail.com> wrote:
> I don't know about using the RPi as base for proper synth building.
> However as a platform for building inexpensive digital synth I love
> it. Hook a cheap USB audio out and midi in and you are ready to go.
> I've successfully ported my tracker to it
Is porting something like a tracker to the Raspberry Pi when using its
onboard linux different than porting it to any other linux-based
system? Here I'm assuming you haven't developed your own kernel with
usb audio support.
I see a lot of people go and say they did this or that "on a raspberry
pi" but they're not using any special features it provides over any
other pc; it's kind of stupid, because if you look at all these
Raspberry Pi as a Spotify server with MPD control
Using OpenCV with the Raspberry Pi
Building a touchscreen XBMC setup with the Raspberry Pi
Multibooting the Raspberry Pi
Playing with the Minecraft API and a Raspberry Pi
...and make them say what really is going on...
PC as a Spotify server with MPD control
Using OpenCV with a PC
Building a touchscreen XBMC setup with a PC
Multibooting a PC
Playing with the Minecraft API and a PC
...then it's easy to see how ridiculous hanging everything onto the
Raspberry Pi has become.
Those were from the front page of the search for "raspberry" on
hackaday. What multibooting, spotify, and xbmc have to do with
hackaday I don't know. It's all kind of sad.
> And it runs flawlessly.
> I've also tried some onboard headless synthesis and it works quite
> well as long as you don't overload it too much with heavy algorithms:
> Right now for diy synth I'm more into using the teensy, and for
> dsp-based or sequencing the RPi.
> 2013/3/15 cheater cheater <cheater00 at gmail.com>:
>> On Thu, Mar 14, 2013 at 11:22 PM, Neil Johnson
>> <neil.johnson97 at ntlworld.com> wrote:
>>> GPIO is a bit limited on the RasPi. If you want decent audio out of the
>>> 2835 directly (rather than via USB) then a better option would be to hook up
>>> an audio codec to the I2S lines and enable the driver -- I think this is
>>> available for the RasPi, but you'd need to check with the Foundation.
>> That's a great idea. I wonder if i2s has a standard linux driver of some sort.
>>> I believe I can say that I have quite a good grasp of what the 2835 is
>>> capable of.
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