toggle

AAPL Stock: 124.06 ( -1.74 )

Printed from http://www.macnn.com

Rogue Amoeba releases Nicecast 1.0 for Mac OS X

updated 11:35 am EST, Mon December 8, 2003

Nicecast 1.0 for Mac OS X

Rogue Amoeba Software has released , a new application for Mac OS X that can be used to broadcast audio over the internet or other network: "Nicecast can help you create your own internet radio station or simply allow you to listen to your iTunes Music Library from anywhere in the world! You can use an audio player like iTunes to DJ hour after hour of your favorite music or just to let your friends hear that new song you've been working on. The included VoiceOver effect lets you insert radio-style commentary, right between songs." Nicecast is available for $50; a 20-min limited trial is available.




by MacNN Staff

POST TOOLS:

TAGS :

toggle

Comments

  1. MacNN.com Reader

    Joined: Dec 1969

    0

    Price

    RogueAmoeba's site says this is $30 through the end of the year, then $40. Where did $50 come from? Typo? The store page says $30 too.

  1. MacNN.com Reader

    Joined: Dec 1969

    0

    Nicecast...

    This is pretty great sounding if it delivers what it says...I wonder however, is this legal?? I though there were issues with streaming music stations over the net?

  1. MacNN.com Reader

    Joined: Dec 1969

    0

    Demo?

    The price is wrong, yeah. But also, I've been using the intermediate builds of this, and "20-min limited trial" is a bit deceiving. You can use Nicecast fully for 20 minutes - then it overlays static on your broadcast (so you'll pay). If you quit and restart Nicecast, you get another 20 minutes.

  1. MacNN.com Reader

    Joined: Dec 1969

    0

    Re: Demo

    That's what I like in a demo. It shows you the full functionality, but it doesn't let you get away with not paying. Seems fair to me.

  1. MacNN.com Reader

    Joined: Dec 1969

    0

    ddr2

    US MEMORY MANUFACTURER Micron will say today that it has started volume production of DDR2 memory.
    The firm is shipping the memory chip in densities including 256Mbit, 512Mbit and 1Gbit, and those will make their appearance in dual inline memory modules (DIMMs) in densities from 128MB to 4GB, Micron will say.

    It claims it is the only memory manufacturer with the three densities already available, and will start shipping modules and chips in volume in the first quarter of 2004.

    DDR2 is essential to Intel's future microprocessor strategy. Starting next year, Intel will produce a range of "Grantsdale" chip sets which make use of DDR2 memory.

Login Here

Not a member of the MacNN forums? Register now for free.

toggle

Network Headlines

Follow us on Facebook

toggle

Most Popular

Advertisement

Recent Reviews

Jorno Bluetooth keyboard and stand

The Jorno Bluetooth keyboard and stand for tablets certainly looks nice. The gunmetal grey shell of the keyboard looks great while the ...

Apple 12-inch Retina MacBook

It is an exciting time for consumer technology, with gadgets and devices that once used to the stuff of dreams now coming to fruition. ...

JBL Synchros Reflect in-ear headphones

All headphones are not created equally, especially when it comes to use during vigorous activities or workouts. Over-the-ear headphone ...

toggle

Most Commented