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What Have I Learned Group

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Blofeld Editor Librarian

Coffeeshopped developer Chadwick Wood has updated his iPad patch editing app, Patch Base, adding a patch editor and librarian for the Waldorf Blofeld.

Blofeld Editor Librarian

Abandoned or not it is free, open source and functional for most parts exept the multi mixer and some minor bugs. I am using the dev version that includes the modulation matrix. In my opinion it is the best free, open source editor for blofeld, but obviously it is difficult for one person to maintain such an ambitious project. So it is still a good option for many blofeld users.

Thanks for advising on editors but I am happy to use just the hardware, even though, I will have a look at it, thanks I am finding the user iterface really well organised, and easy to get quickly to the parameters I want to tweak. I am not rushing when making music and editing sounds, prefer enjoying the process and thinking before doing. I usually get distracted with many parameters in front of me, so really happy when menu diving. Happy sounding so far

thanks for the tip, this seems great. i really need to get the blofeld off my shelf, maybe this will help me do that. i mainly bought it to use as a hardware chromatic sampler, but i still need to wrap my head around actually putting samples on the damn thing.

We're discussing possible program activities and growing the Wikipedia:Wikipedia Loves Libraries main page. It occurred to me perhaps we should have a librarian entry point (like the getting started page here). Since coordinating library/wikipedian cooperation is directly within the sphere of this project's interest, I wonder if we can get input from GLAM members about how best to build this event up to its first-year potential. After all, Wikipedia will be here next year, and so will they. Finding common ground seems an easy task. What lessons has GLAM learned which can make this event better in concept? BusterD (talk) 17:46, 27 August 2011 (UTC)Reply[reply]

As I noted at User_talk:Tbayer_(WMF)#Piotrus_contributions_on_Wikipedia.27s_research_for_November_2014_edition, there is an interesting paper (Public Domain Rank: Identifying Notable Individuals with the Wisdom of the Crowd)that can be reviewed in more detail in the upcoming November issue Wikimedia Research Newsletter (co-published with Signpost) that I think is of significant interest to librarians and digitization/open access/public domain activists. Perhaps someone would be interested in building upon my abstract-like review and providing a few more thoughts? Feel free to post on TB's page with an updated review, modify my own or add a new one. Cheers, --Piotr Konieczny aka Prokonsul Piotrus reply here 10:49, 26 November 2014 (UTC)Reply[reply]

I am maybe a few weeks away from finishing some significant additions to pages in the Category:WikiProject libraries. But, if at any time, anyone were interested to see what, if any, books in the public domain they might have access to which are listed as sources for articles in the books therein included, which aren't yet available on Internet Archive or other sites, they might be among the more interesting and useful works to get added, and might, in some cases, be among the ones more likely to get quicker editor attention here. Just an idea, anyway. John Carter (talk) 18:07, 18 May 2016 (UTC)Reply[reply]

There will be two free, live presentations about recent research into the experiences of new editors in early October. I understand that some WIR and other GLAM people are very aware of the challenges of onboarding new editors. Please see mw:New Editor Experiences/October 2017 discussions if you're interested. This is a public event and you are welcome to attend and ask User:Neil P. Quinn-WMF and the other researchers any questions you have.

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