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It's been a year, I need moar.

http://img10.imageshack.us/img10/4065/1253654385140.jpg

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Tue Sep 22, 2009 4:46 pm
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Heh, not falling for that. Good try :lol:

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Tue Sep 22, 2009 4:56 pm
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It's not the game what you think.


No really my previous post doesn't end with it :p

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Tue Sep 22, 2009 9:14 pm
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Wed Jan 20, 2010 12:25 am
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Cooking Mama... I think my gf plays thaton the DS :lol:

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Wed Jan 20, 2010 12:31 am
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My 4th accident so far.

1. Ran over a parking block thing and tore off my bumper
2. Ran into my brother's car when I was backing out
3. Rammed my dad's garage door, had to get a new one
4. Was going through a yellow light and hit another car

I hate driving.


Wed Jan 20, 2010 1:59 am
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ive backed into my garage door once too.. who knew you had to open it before trying to leave.

I have been lucky and never hit anything enough to damage my car... well I wrinkled my previous cars side panel when I rubbed against a pillar in a underground parking garage.. but I was trying to leave and I didnt have any room to get out. :(

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Wed Jan 20, 2010 3:11 pm
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0 accidents here, my sister however has totalled 2 cars in a year.

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When was the last time you had someone log on to your server and say anything other than "LEWL LUCKY BLANKET COUNTERSPELL FGT"?


Sat Jan 23, 2010 11:55 am
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women suck at driving. I've had one which i was at fault for. I was told by ryan to mention that on here. I was dead for 2.5 minutes and had a ridiculous amount of injuries (including but not limited to: all 12 left ribs, 15 shattered vertebrae, broke 7 teeth, bit through my tongue, severe concussion, a bruise from my shoulder all the way down to my ankle, and the jaws of life filleted my upper arm) and i shut down traffic on veterans....
other than that my cars have all been backed into on multiple occassions, most times I wasn't even in the car.

So, while I don't do it often, when I do it, I do it right.

But as I said, women are absolutely awful drivers. I'm pretty sure after I had my accident, my dad pretty much made me become a male driver. only logical explanation for my annoyance with women on the road.

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Sat Jan 23, 2010 1:45 pm
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you were 30 seconds from brain damage! I watch alot of house at work.

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Sun Jan 24, 2010 11:48 am
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You get to watch shows at work? Or just on breaks?

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Mon Jan 25, 2010 10:04 pm
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Get to? I am the only one here, its sometimes pretty quiet here, I usually have music or a movie running to keep me entertained.

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Tue Jan 26, 2010 11:08 pm
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MiA wrote:
women suck at driving. I've had one which i was at fault for. I was told by ryan to mention that on here. I was dead for 2.5 minutes and had a ridiculous amount of injuries (including but not limited to: all 12 left ribs, 15 shattered vertebrae, broke 7 teeth, bit through my tongue, severe concussion, a bruise from my shoulder all the way down to my ankle, and the jaws of life filleted my upper arm) and i shut down traffic on veterans....
other than that my cars have all been backed into on multiple occassions, most times I wasn't even in the car.

So, while I don't do it often, when I do it, I do it right.

But as I said, women are absolutely awful drivers. I'm pretty sure after I had my accident, my dad pretty much made me become a male driver. only logical explanation for my annoyance with women on the road.



That is terrible :( I'm glad you're okay.


Sat Jul 24, 2010 2:41 pm
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Anyone into Vocaloid?
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Vocaloid
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Vocaloid Developer(s) Yamaha Corporation
Initial release January 2004
Stable release Vocaloid 2
Development status Active
Operating system Windows XP / Vista / 7
Available in Japanese, English
Type Musical Synthesizer Application
License proprietary
Website vocaloid.com

Vocaloid is a singing synthesizer application developed by the Yamaha Corporation that enables users to synthesize singing by typing in lyrics and melody. It utilizes Yamaha's Vocaloid synthesizing technology with specially recorded vocals of voice actors or singers. To create a song, the user must input the melody and lyrics. A piano roll type interface is used to input the melody and the lyrics can be entered on each note. The software can change the stress of the pronunciations, add effects such as vibrato, or change the dynamics and tone of the voice. Each Vocaloid is sold as "a singer in a box". The software is available in English and Japanese, although a Chinese version has now been produced for Sonika.

The software is intended for professional musicians as well as light computer music users and has so far sold on the idea that the only limits are the users own skills.[1] Japanese musical group Supercell (Sony Music Entertainment Japan) have featured Vocaloid as vocals in their songs, and record labels in Japan also have released compilation albums featuring Vocaloids.
Contents
[hide]

* 1 Software history
o 1.1 Vocaloid
+ 1.1.1 Released voice banks
o 1.2 Vocaloid 2
+ 1.2.1 Released voice banks
+ 1.2.2 Upcoming voice banks
o 1.3 Vocaloid 3
* 2 Featured music
* 3 Legal implications
* 4 Marketing
* 5 Cultural impact
* 6 References
* 7 External links

[edit] Software history
[edit] Vocaloid

Thingymajigtus
Play sound
A song with vocals provided by the Vocaloid character Miriam.
Problems listening to this file? See media help.

The first Vocaloids, Leon and Lola, were released by the studio Zero-G on March 3, 2004. Leon and Lola made their first appearance at the at the NAMM show on January 15, 2004.[2] Leon and Lola were also demonstrated at the Zero-G Limited booth during Wired Nextfest and won the 2005 Electronic Musician Editor's Choice Award.[3] Zero-G later released Miriam, with her voice bank provided by Miriam Stockley, in July 2004. Later that year, Crypton also released their first Vocaloid Meiko. Though Leon, Lola, Miriam and Meiko experienced good sales, Kaito was the only one who initially failed commercially. After interest in Vocaloids grew, Zero-G began reselling their Vocaloid voice banks again on their website, and were considering to update their box art to match current Vocaloid trends better.[4]
[edit] Released voice banks
Voice bank Developer Language Sex Voice sampled Release date
Leon[5] Zero-G English Male March 3, 2004
Lola[6] Female
Miriam[7] Female Miriam Stockley July 26, 2004
Meiko[8] Crypton Future Media Japanese Female Meiko Haigō November 5, 2004
Kaito[9] Male Naoto Fūga February 17, 2006
[edit] Vocaloid 2

Sakura Sakura
Play sound
Hatsune Miku singing the Japanese folk song, "Sakura Sakura".
Problems listening to this file? See media help.
The package of the Vocaloid 2 product, Hatsune Miku

The first release based on the Vocaloid 2 engine came from PowerFX with Sweet Ann on June 29, 2007 whose boxart was based on a Frankenstein's monster.[10] This was closely followed by Crypton two months later with the first of their "Character Vocal Series", Hatsune Miku, on August 31, 2007. Zero-G's first Vocaloid, Prima, came out on January 14, 2008 with voice of a Soprano opera singer. Internet Co., Ltd also joined the Vocaloid development with their first Vocaloid Gackpoid on July 31, 2008, whose voice was provided by Japanese international singer Gackt. Gackpoid includes a new program, OPUS Express, for mixing vocal parts with accompaniment or phoneme data.[11] AH Software later released their first Vocaloids on December 4, 2009 bringing the total of studios producing Vocaloids to five.

Other significant releases include Crypton's Megurine Luka, the first bilingual Vocaloid and Zero-G's Sonika who was developed to being able to speak any language even though she is primarily an English vocalist. Kaai Yuki also became the first Vocaloid to use a child's voice.

Crypton Future Media released the first dual voice banks Kagamine Len and Kagamine Rin, a Japanese male and female. On July 18, 2008, Crypton Future Media released the updated edition of Kagamine Rin and Len, named "act2".[12] For a period of time, users who had bought the old version were allowed to get the new version for free. On June 18, 2008, beta demonstration songs using the new version were released on the company's official blog.[13] The expansion disc is an entirely different software and does not affect the original Kagamine Rin/Len installation in any way, giving the user options to either use the old or new voice sets exclusively or combine their usage. Crypton Future Media have now retired the sale of their old Kagamine voice banks and it is now no longer possible to buy the software from them.[14] This was also the very first voice bank update to be done for any Vocaloid.

On April 30, 2010, additional voice banks were released for Miku under the name Hatsune Miku Append, with a package of six different tones of Miku's voice: Soft (gentle, delicate voice), Sweet (young, chibi voice), Dark (mature, heartbroken-like voice), Vivid (bright, cheerful voice), Solid (loud, clear voice), and Light (innocent, heavenly voice).[15] This was the first time a Vocaloid has such a release and more Append are reported from Crypton Future Media at later dates.[16]

E-Capsule have developed a Chinese edition of Sonika under license of Zero-G, making this the first Vocaloid made specifically for the Chinese language, and her voice banks have been configured to suit the Chinese language.[17]
[edit] Released voice banks
Voice bank↓ Developer↓ Language↓ Sex↓ Voice sampled↓ Release date↓
Sweet Ann[18] PowerFX English Female , JodyJody 2007-06-29June 29, 2007
Hatsune Miku (CV01)[19] Crypton Future Media Japanese Female Fujita, SakiSaki Fujita 2007-08-31August 31, 2007
Kagamine Rin and Len (CV02)[20] Crypton Future Media Japanese Female (Rin)
Male (Len) Shimoda, AsamiAsami Shimoda 2007-12-27December 27, 2007
Prima[21] Zero-G English Female 2008-01-14January 14, 2008
Kagamine Rin and Len (CV02) Act 2[14][12] Crypton Future Media Japanese Female (Rin)
Male (Len) Shimoda, AsamiAsami Shimoda 2008-07-18July 18, 2008
Gackpoid: Kamui Gakupo[22] Internet Co., Ltd. Japanese Male , GacktGackt 2008-07-31July 31, 2008
Megurine Luka (CV03)[23] Crypton Future Media Japanese and English Female Asakawa, YūYū Asakawa 2009-01-30January 30, 2009
Megpoid: Gumi[24] Internet Co., Ltd. Japanese Female Nakajima, MegumiMegumi Nakajima 2009-06-25June 25, 2009
Sonika[25][26] Zero-G English Female 2009-07-14July 14, 2009
SF-A2 Miki[27] AH Software Japanese Female Furukawa, MikiMiki Furukawa 2009-12-04December 4, 2009
Kaai Yuki[28] AH Software Japanese Female 2009-12-04December 4, 2009
Hiyama Kiyoteru[29] AH Software Japanese Male 2009-12-04December 4, 2009
Big Al[30][31] PowerFX English Male King, MichaelMichael King (original pre-release)
Sanderson, FrankFrank Sanderson (post-release) 2009-12-22December 22, 2009
Hatsune Miku Append[32] Crypton Future Media Japanese Female Fujita, SakiSaki Fujita 2010-04-30April 30, 2010
Tonio[33] Zero-G English Male 2010-07-14July 14, 2010
Sonika[17] E-Capsule Chinese and English Female 24th July 2010
[edit] Upcoming voice banks
Voice bank Developer Language Sex Voice sampled Release date
Lily[34][35] Internet Co,. Ltd. Japanese Female Masuda, YūriYūri Masuda (m.o.v.e.) 2010-08-25August 25, 2010
Untitled[4] Zero-G 20102010
Kagamine Rin and Len Append[36] Crypton Future Media Japanese Female (Rin)
Male (Len) Shimoda, AsamiAsami Shimoda 2011Summer 2011
CV04[37][38] Crypton Future Media Japanese Male TBA

* Crypton has a "Project if..." with a mysterious, child-like voice.[39][40][41]

* PowerFX are working towards other Vocaloids.[10]

[edit] Vocaloid 3

Vocaloid 3 has been confirmed,[42] and is said to be aimed to be Yamaha's most "realistic voice engine yet."[who?]
[edit] Featured music

The first album to be released using a Vocaloid was A Place in the Sun, which used Leon's voice for the vocals singing in both Russian and English.[43] Miriam has also been featured in two albums, Light + Shade[44] and Continua.[45] Japanese electropop-artist Susumu Hirasawa used Vocaloid Meiko in the original soundtrack of Paprika by Satoshi Kon.[46]

One of the Vocaloid compilations, Exit Tunes Presents Vocalogenesis feat. Hatsune Miku, debuted at number-one on the Japanese weekly Oricon album charts dated May 31, 2010, becoming the first Vocaloid album ever to top the charts.[47] Another album, Supercell, by the group Supercell[48] also features a number of songs using Vocaloids. Other albums, such as 19's Sound Factory's First Sound Story[49] and Livetune's Re:Repackage, and Re:Mikus[50][51] also feature Miku's voice. Other uses of Miku include the albums Sakura no Ame (桜ノ雨?) by Absorb and Miku no Kanzume (みくのかんづめ?) by OSTER-project. Kagamine Len and Rin's songs were covered by Asami Shimoda in the album Prism credited to "Kagamine Rin/Len feat. Asami Shimoda".[52]

As a virtual idol, Hatsune Miku performed her first "live" concert during Animelo Summer Live at the Saitama Super Arena on August 22, 2009.[53][54] Miku also performed her first overseas live concert on November 21, 2009, during Anime Festival Asia (AFA) in Singapore.[55][56] On March 9, 2010, Miku's first solo live performance titled "Miku no Hi Kanshasai 39's Giving Day" was opened at the Zepp Tokyo in Odaiba, Tokyo.[57][58]
[edit] Legal implications

According to Crypton, because professional female singers refused to provide singing data, in fear that the software might create their singing voice's clones, Crypton changed their focus from imitating certain singers to creating characteristic vocals. This change of focus led to sampling vocals of voice actors and the Japanese voice actor agency Arts Vision supported the development.[59] Similar concerns are expressed throughout the other studios using Vocaloid, with Zero-G refusing to release the names of their providers and Miriam Stockley (who provided the voice for Miriam) remains the only known Zero-G voice provider.[4] PowerFX only hinted at Sweet Ann's voice provider and only Big Al's is known. AH Software named Miki's voice provider, but for legal reasons cannot name Kaai Yuki's as minors were the subject of the recordings.

Any rights or obligations arising from the vocals created by the software belong to the software user. Just like any music synthesizer, the software is treated as a musical instrument and the vocals as sound. Under the term of license, the mascots for the software can be used to create vocals for commercial or non-commercial use as long as the vocals do not offend public policy. In other words, the user is bound under the term of license of the software not to synthesize derogatory or disturbing lyrics. On the other hand, copyrights to the mascot image and name belong to their respective studios. Under the term of license, a user cannot commercially distribute a vocal as a song sung by the character, nor use the mascot image on commercial products, without the consent of the studio who owns them.[60]

One of the most controversial uses of the legal agreements of any Vocaloid producing studio was from the Democratic Party of Japan, whose running candidate, Kenzo Fujisue, attempted to secure the use of Miku's image in the Japanese House of Councillors election of July 11, 2010. The hope was that the party could use her image to appeal to younger voters. Although Crypton Future Media rejected the party's use of her image or name for political purposes, Fujisue released the song "We Are the One" using her voice on YouTube, by only replacing her image with the party's character in the music video.[61]

Employees working within the studios are bound by legal implications not to repeat any details given to them from Yamaha on Vocaloid development without Yamaha's permission. They are also not allowed to disclose details of upcoming voice banks without permission of the Vocaloid studio nor reveal the identity of the singer if the studio does not make it public.
[edit] Marketing

Though developed by Yamaha, the marketing of each voice bank is left to the respective studios. Yamaha themselves do maintain a degree of promotional efforts in the actual Vocaloid software, as seen when the humanoid robot model HRP-4C was set up to react to Crypton's noncommercial Vocaloid "CV-4Cβ" software as part of promotions for both Yamaha and HRP-4C at CEATEC in 2009.[62][63][64] Japanese magazines such as DTM magazine are responsible for the promotion and introduction for many of the Japanese Vocaloid voice banks to Japanese Vocaloid fans. It has featured Vocaloids such as Miku, Kagamine Rin and Len, and Lily, printing some of the sketches by artist Kei and reporting the latest news on the Vocaloids.
The Hatsune Miku Studie Glad BMW Z4 competed in the 2008 Super GT season.

Crypton has been involved with the marketing of their Vocal Series, particularly Hatsune Miku, has been actively involved in the GT300 class of the Super GT since 2008 with the support of Good Smile Racing (a branch of Good Smile Company, mainly in charge of car-related products, especially itasha (cars featuring illustrations of anime-styled characters) stickers). Although Good Smile Company was not the first to bring the anime and manga culture to Super GT, it departs from others by featuring itasha directly rather than colorings onto vehicles.

Since the 2008 season, three different teams received their sponsorship under Good Smile Racing, and turned their cars to Vocaloid-related artwork:

* Studie, which participated in the 2008 and 2009 seasons and used a BMW Z4 E86. Their car was painted in official Hatsune Miku art, and fan-derivative versions of Hatsune Miku in some races in the 2009 season.[65][66]
* Team MOLA, using a Nissan 350Z, and they received sponsors on the final race in Fuji in the 2008 season. Images of Kagamine Rin and Len was added on their original colorings. The Fuji round, in fact, is still the only FIA race to feature two unique itasha cars competing in a single race.[67][68]
* Team COX, participating in the 2010 season, which uses a Porsche 996 GT3 RSR (and will use a Porsche 997 GT3-R). Their car uses Racing Miku (an official Hatsune Miku derivative, wearing an orange race queen suit) as their image.

As well as involvements with the GT series, Crypton also established the website Piapro.[69] A number of games starting from Hatsune Miku: Project DIVA were produced by Sega under license using Hatsune Miku and other Crypton Vocaloids, as well as "fan made" Vocaloids. TinierMe Gacha also made attire that looks like Miku for their services, allowing users to make their avatar resemble the Crypton Vocaloids.[70][71]

For a long time Crypton Future Media were the only studio who has allowed the license of models to be produced for their Vocaloids. A number of figurines and plush dolls were also released under license to Max Factory and the Good Smile Company of Crypton's Vocaloids. However, as part of promotions for their Vocaloid Lily, Internet Co, Ltd gave license for a model of their new Vocaloid and Lily became the first of their Vocaloids to recieve a model.[72]

In regards to the English Vocaloid studios, Power FX's Sweet Ann was given her own MySpace page and Sonika her own Twitter account. In comparison to Japanese studios, Zero-G and PowerFX maintain a high level of contact with their fans. Zero-G in particular encourages fan feed back and, after adopting Sonika as a mascot for their studio, has run two competitions related to her.[73][74] There was also talk from PowerFX of redoing their Sweet Ann box art and a competition would be included as part of the redesign.[10] English Vocaloids however currently do not sell enough to warrant extras such as seen with Crypton's Miku Append. However, it has been confirmed if the English Vocaloids become more popular, then Appends would be an option in the future.

English Vocaloids have also been promoted at events such as the NAMM show and the MusikMesse fair. In fact, it was the promotion of Zero-G's Lola and Leon at the NAMM trade show that would later introduce PowerFX to the Vocaloid program.[10] These events have also become an opportunity for announcing new Vocaloids with Prima being announced at the NAMM event in 2007 and Tonio having been announced at the NAMM event in 2009.[75] A customized, Chinese version of Sonika will be released at the Fancy Frontier Develop Animation Festival, as well as with promotional versions with stickers and posters.

AH Software have yet to take significant marketing movements beyond the standard media promotions.
[edit] Cultural impact

Nico Nico Douga played a fundamental role in the recognition and popularity of the software. Soon after the release of the software, users of Nico Nico Douga started posting videos with songs created by the software. According to Crypton, a popular video with "Hachune Miku", a super deformed Miku, holding a leek and singing "Ievan Polkka", presented multifarious possibilities of applying the software in multimedia content creation.[76] As the recognition and popularity of the software grew, Nico Nico Douga became a place for collaborative content creation. Popular original songs written by a user would generate illustrations, animation in 2D and 3D, and remixes by other users. Other creators would show their unfinished work and ask for ideas.[77] The website has become so influential that studios often post demos on Nico Nico Douga, as well as other websites such as YouTube, as part of the promotional effort of their voice banks. The important role Nico Nico Douga has played in promoting the Vocaloids also sparked interest in the software and Kentaro Miura, the artist of Gakupo's mascot design, had offered his services for free because of his love for the website.[78]

To aid in the production of 3D animations, the program MikuMikuDance was developed as a independent program. The freeware software allowed a boom in fan-made and derivative characters to be developed, as well as acted in a boost for the promoting of the Vocaloid songs themselves.[79] Another Vocaloid tool that was developed was VocaListener, a software package that allows for realistic Vocaloid songs to be produced.[80][81]

In September 2009, three figurines based on the derivative character "Hachune Miku" were launched in a rocket from the US Nevada's Black Rock Desert, though it did not reach outer space.[82][83] In late November 2009, a petition was launched in order to get a custom made Hatsune Miku aluminum plate (8 cm x 12 cm, 3.1" x 4.7") made that would be used as a balancing weight for the Japanese Venus spacecraft explorer Akatsuki.[84] Started by Hatsune Miku fan Sumio Morioka that goes by chodenzi-P, this project has received the backing of Dr. Seiichi Sakamoto of the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency. On December 22, 2009, the petition exceeded the needed 10,000 signatures necessary to have the plates made. An original deadline of December 20, 2009 had been set to send in the petition, but due to a couple of delays in the Akatsuki project, a new deadline of January 6, 2010 was set; by this deadline, over 14,000 signatures had been received. On May 21, 2010 at 06:58:22 (JST), Akatsuki was launched, having three plates depicting Hatsune Miku.[85][86]

The Vocaloid software has also had a great influence on the character Black Rock Shooter, which looks like Hatsune Miku but is not linked to her by design. The character was made famous by the song "Black Rock Shooter",[87] and a number of figurines have been made. An original video animation made by Ordet is set to be streamed for free as part of a promotional campaign running from June 25 to August 31, 2010.[88]

The Vocaloid software had a great influence on the development of the freeware software Vocal Synthesizer Tool Utau (歌声合成ツール UTAU?).[89] Two voice banks were produced for the Macne series (Mac音シリーズ?) for the program GarageBand and were sold by Act2.[90] The program Maidloid, developed for the character Acme Iku (阿久女イク?), was also developed, which works in a similar way to Vocaloid, except produces erotic sounds rather then an actual singing voice.[91] Other than Vocaloid, AH Software also developed the voice banks Tsukuyomi Ai and Shouta for the software Voiceroid, and the sale of their Vocaloids gave AH software the chance to promote Voiceroid at the same time. The software is aimed for speaking rather then singing. Both AH Software's Vocaloids and Voiceroids went on sale on December 4, 2009.[92]
[edit] References

1. ^ Wilkinson, Scott (August 1, 2003). "Humanoid or Vocaloid". Electronic Musician. http://emusician.com/mag/emusic_humanoi ... index.html. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
2. ^ "Computer Music Journal". MIT Press Journals. http://www.mitpressjournals.org/doi/abs ... lCode=comj. Retrieved July 11, 2010.
3. ^ "Vocaloid". Yamaha Corporation. http://www.vocaloid.com/en/index.html. Retrieved July 11, 2010.
4. ^ a b c "Zero-G Interview: Dom Keefe (Vocaloid Production)". Engloids. Wordpress. January 28, 2010. http://engloids.wordpress.com/2010/01/2 ... /#more-383. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
5. ^ "Vocaloid Leon". Zero-G. http://www.zero-g.co.uk/index.cfm?articleid=799. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
6. ^ "Vocaloid Lola". Zero-G. http://www.zero-g.co.uk/index.cfm?articleid=800. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
7. ^ "Vocaloid Miriam". Zero-G. http://www.zero-g.co.uk/index.cfm?articleid=805. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
8. ^ "MEIKO(音楽ソフトウエア) [Meiko (Music Software)]" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/do/prod?id=25220. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
9. ^ "KAITO(音楽ソフトウエア) [Kaito (Music Software)]" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/do/prod?id=27720. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
10. ^ a b c d "Interview: Bil Bryant (Production and CEO of PowerFX)". Engloids. WordPress. January 4, 2010. http://engloids.wordpress.com/2010/01/0 ... f-powerfx/. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
11. ^ "Kamui Gakupo, Debut At the End of July! "Gackpoid"" (in Japanese). Barks. June 20, 2008. http://www.barks.jp/news/?id=1000041036. Retrieved June 29, 2008.
12. ^ a b "ボーカロイド市場、「初音ミク」の対抗馬登場で激化 [Vocaloid Market "Hatsune Miku" Rivalry Intensifies]" (in Japanese). BCN Ranking. BCN Inc.. September 1, 2008. http://bcnranking.jp/news/0809/080901_11641.html. Retrieved July 14, 2010.
13. ^ "Rin/Len act2 beta demonstration songs released" (in Japanese). Crypton. June 18, 2008. http://blog.crypton.co.jp/mp/2008/06/vo ... ct2_1.html. Retrieved June 24, 2008.
14. ^ a b "KAGAMINE RIN/LEN act2(音楽ソフトウエア) [Kagamine Rin/Len act2 (Music Software)]" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/do/prod?id=30121. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
15. ^ "初音ミク・アペンド(Miku Append) [Hatsune Miku Append (Miku Append)]" (in Japanese). Amazon.co.jp. http://www.amazon.co.jp/dp/B00305HJKQ. Retrieved April 30, 2010.
16. ^ "Crypton's Twitter page" (in Japanese). Twitter. http://twitter.com/vocaloid_cv_cfm. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
17. ^ a b "飛天膠囊新品發表會 [E-Capsule New Product Rollout]" (in Chinese). E-Capsule. http://www.ecapsule.com.tw/SONIKA/newsletter_0719.html. Retrieved July 23, 2010.
18. ^ "Vocaloid 2 - Sweet Ann". PowerFX. http://powerfx.com/ProductInfo.aspx?prod_id=1376. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
19. ^ "CV01 初音ミク [CV01 Hatsune Miku]" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/pages/prod/ ... d/cv01.jsp. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
20. ^ "CV02 鏡音リン・レン act2 [CV02 Kagamine Rin/Len act2]" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/pages/prod/ ... d/cv02.jsp. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
21. ^ "Vocaloid Prima". Zero-G. http://www.zero-g.co.uk/index.cfm?articleid=1004. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
22. ^ "ケータイがくっぽいど [Cellphone Gakuppoid]" (in Japanese). Internet Co., Ltd.. http://www.ssw.co.jp/keitaigackpo/. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
23. ^ "CV03 巡音ルカ [CV03 Megurine Luka]" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/pages/prod/ ... d/cv03.jsp. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
24. ^ "Megpoid" (in Japanese). Internet Co., Ltd.. http://www.ssw.co.jp/products/vocal/megpoid/index.html. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
25. ^ "Zero-G shipping Vocaloid Sonika". Rekkerd. July 15, 2009. http://rekkerd.org/zero-g-shipping-vocaloid-sonika/. Retrieved July 23, 2009.
26. ^ "Sonika-Vocaloid by Zero-G". Zero-G. http://sonika-vocaloid.com/. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
27. ^ "SF-A2 開発コード miki [SF-A2 Development Code miki]". AH-Software. http://www.ah-soft.com/vocaloid/miki/index.html. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
28. ^ "ボカロ小学生 歌愛ユキ [Vocaloid Elementary School Student Kaai Yuki]". AH-Software. http://www.ah-soft.com/vocaloid/yuki/index.html. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
29. ^ "ボカロ先生 氷山キヨテル [Vocaloid Teacher Hiyama Kiyoteru]". AH-Software. http://www.ah-soft.com/vocaloid/kiyoteru/index.html. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
30. ^ "New Vocaloid libraries from PowerFX (Sweden)". Jasmine Music Technology. May 28, 2007. http://www.jasminemusic.com/vocaloid/05-28-2007.htm. Retrieved June 8, 2009.
31. ^ "Vocaloid - Big Al". PowerFX. http://powerfx.com/ProductInfo.aspx?prod_id=1695. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
32. ^ "CV01A MIKU APPEND" (in Japanese). Crypton. http://www.crypton.co.jp/mp/pages/prod/ ... /cv01a.jsp. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
33. ^ "Tonio from Zero-G is a virtual vocalist based on a professional classical singer". Zero-G. http://www.tonio-vocaloid.com/. Retrieved July 14, 2010.
34. ^ "Lily Vocaloid" (in Japanese). Internet Co,. Ltd.. http://www.ssw.co.jp/products/vocal/lily/index.html. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
35. ^ " インターネット、第3弾のVOCALOID2「Lily」を8月発売-m.o.v.eのヴォーカル、yuriの声をサンプリング [Internet Co., Ltd.'s Third Vocaloid Lily to be Sold in August - m.o.v.e's Vocalist Yuri's Voice is Sampled]" (in Japanese). AV Watch. July 8, 2010. http://av.watch.impress.co.jp/docs/news ... 79287.html. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
36. ^ "Crypton's Vocaloid 2 Twitter page" (in Japanese). Twitter. July 10, 2010. http://twitter.com/vocaloid_cv_cfm/status/18199015617. Retrieved July 12, 2010.
37. ^ "New Append For Kagamine Len!". Vocaloidism. January 14, 2010. http://www.vocaloidism.com/2010/01/14/n ... amine-len/. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
38. ^ "クリプトンの「新しい男声VOCALOID」を聴いてきたよ [We Listened to Crypton's New Male Vocaloid]" (in Japanese). IT Media. October 21, 2009. http://blogs.itmedia.co.jp/closebox/200 ... -a779.html. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
39. ^ "Crypton's Twitter page" (in Japanese). Twitter. June 7, 2010. http://twitter.com/project_if_cfm/status/15684228554. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
40. ^ "Crypton's Twitter page" (in Japanese). Twitter. June 7, 2010. http://twitter.com/project_if_cfm/status/15683680493. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
41. ^ "Crypton's Twitter page" (in Japanese). Twitter. June 7, 2010. http://twitter.com/project_if_cfm/status/15684689042. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
42. ^ "Vocaloid 3 : The Future of Vocaloid Engines.". NotCliche. October 10, 2009. http://www.notcliche.com/lbw/vocaloid-3 ... id-engines. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
43. ^ ""A Place In The Sun" - A CD Album By Fully Virtual Vocalist". Virartech. http://virartech.com/lelikcd.php. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
44. ^ "Light & Shade". Amazon.com. http://www.amazon.com/dp/B000B7HY9M/. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
45. ^ "Continua - Kellplanet". Last.fm. http://www.last.fm/music/Kellplanet/Continua. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
46. ^ "NO ROOM「HIRASAWA三行log「お姉さんを磨け」」 [No Room "Hirasawa Three-Line long 'Refining the Elder Sister'"]" (in Japanese). Chaos Union. http://noroom.susumuhirasawa.com/module ... chives/115. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
47. ^ "初音ミク“ボーカロイドアルバム”が徳永を押さえ、初首位 [Hatsune Miku "Vocaloid Album" Reaches #1 for the First Time Overtaking Tokunaga]" (in Japanese). Oricon Style. Oricon. May 25, 2010. http://www.oricon.co.jp/news/rankmusic/76554/full/. Retrieved July 1, 2010.
48. ^ "supercell feat.初音ミク 1st Album "supercell" Special WEB [Supercell feat. Hatsune Miku 1st Album Supercell Special WEB]" (in Japanese). Supercell. http://www.supercell.jp/1stab/. Retrieved March 24, 2010.
49. ^ "First Sound Story" (in Japanese). Amazon.co.jp. http://www.amazon.co.jp/dp/B001CRGV4E/. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
50. ^ "livetune feat.初音ミク specialsite [livetune feat. Hatsune Miku specialsite]" (in Japanese). Victor Entertainment. http://www.jvcmusic.co.jp/livetune_feat ... repackage/. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
51. ^ "Re: Mikus" (in Japanese). Livetune. http://livetune.syncl.jp/?p=shop&id=27331&af. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
52. ^ " 下田麻美「Prism/鏡音リン・レン feat. 下田麻美」の収録曲が明らかに [The Songs on Asami Shimoda's "Prism/Kagamine Rin/Len feat. Asami Shimoda" Are Revealed]" (in Japanese). Mycom Journal. Mainichi Communications. May 22, 2009. http://journal.mycom.co.jp/news/2009/05 ... index.html. Retrieved July 23, 2010.
53. ^ "Hatsune Miku Virtual Idol Performs 'Live' Before 25,000". Anime News Network. August 23, 2009. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/20 ... fore-25000. Retrieved August 26, 2009.
54. ^ "影山、堀江、初音ミクも!「アニサマ」出演者追加 [Also Kageyama, Horie and Hatsune Miku! Performers for "Anisama" Are Added]" (in Japanese). Oricon Style. Oricon. August 6, 2009. http://www.oricon.co.jp/news/confidence/68248/. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
55. ^ "Virtual Idol “Hatsune Miku” to perform overseas at "I LOVE anisong" stage!". Anime Festival Asia. http://afa09.com/i_love_miku.html. Retrieved November 24, 2009.
56. ^ "「電子の歌姫」初音ミクが海外初公演 ["Electronic Diva" Hatsune Miku's First Oversea Concert Is Held]" (in Japanese). Nikkan Sports. November 21, 2009. http://www.nikkansports.com/entertainme ... 68383.html. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
57. ^ "Hatsune Miku Virtual Idol to Hold 1st Solo Concert". Anime News Network. December 10, 2009. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/20 ... lo-concert. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
58. ^ "初音ミクによるソロコンサートが開催、39個の秘密も明らかに [Hatsune Miku Performs A Solo Concert, And 39 Secrets Are Revealed]" (in Japanese). Famitsu. March 10, 2010. http://www.famitsu.com/game/news/1232809_1124.html. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
59. ^ "How Hatsune Miku was born: Interview with Crypton Future Media" (in Japanese). IT Media. February 22, 2008. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws013.html. Retrieved February 28, 2008.
60. ^ "Vocaloid FAQ". Yamaha Corporation. http://www.vocaloid.com/en/general_faq.html. Retrieved July 13, 2010.
61. ^ " 「初音ミク」で選挙活動計画 「政治利用ダメ」で民主議員頓挫 ["Hatsune Miku" Election Activity Plan Standstill of a Democratic Diet member with "Don't Use Politics"]" (in Japanese). J-Cast. Livedoor. June 30, 2010. http://news.livedoor.com/article/detail/4858322/. Retrieved July 3, 2010.
62. ^ "Diginfo ビデオレポート:歌声合成ソフト「VOCALOID」を使った 歌を歌うロボット [Diginfo Video Report: The Singing Robot Which Uses the Singing Synthesis Soft "Vocaloid"]" (in Japanese). Japan Corporate News Network. October 18, 2009. http://www.japancorp.net/japan/Article.Asp?Art_ID=50029. Retrieved July 24, 2010.
63. ^ "新VOCALOID「CV-4Cβ」、CEATECで歌う 声は中村繪里子さん [The New Vocaloid "CV-4Cβ" Sings at CEATEC. The Vocal Comes from Eriko Nakamura]" (in Japanese). IT Media. October 8, 2009. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws107.html. Retrieved July 24, 2010.
64. ^ "SEGA PSP Vocaloid Character Turned Into Robot". Kotaku. http://kotaku.com/5376897/sega-psp-voca ... into-robot. Retrieved July 4, 2010.
65. ^ "The Rumored No. 808 Hatsune Miku Studie Glad BMW Z4 Latest News" (in Japanese). Super GT.net. August 18, 2008. http://ww2.supergt.net/gtcgi/prg/NList0 ... 42&List=13. Retrieved August 21, 2008.
66. ^ "Itasha storm in Super GT. Report of Final Race at Mt. Fuji (Page 3)" (in Japanese). ASCII. November 11, 2008. http://ascii.jp/elem/000/000/187/187441/index-3.html. Retrieved November 16, 2008.
67. ^ "Itasha storm in Super GT. Report of Final Race at Mt. Fuji (page 2)" (in Japanese). ASCII. November 11, 2008. http://ascii.jp/elem/000/000/187/187441/index-2.html. Retrieved November 16, 2008.
68. ^ "2008 Super GT Champions". Super GT. November 11, 2008. http://supergt.net/supergt/2008/08series/index_e.htm. Retrieved November 16, 2008.
69. ^ "PIAPRO(ピアプロ)|CGM型コンテンツ投稿サイト [Piapro | CGM Style Contents Submission Site]" (in Japanese). Crypton Future Media. http://piapro.jp/. Retrieved July 11, 2010.
70. ^ "Hatsune Miku x TineirMe Gacha". Gcrest Entertainment. http://www.tinierme.com/tinierme/html/s ... gacha.html. Retrieved July 23, 2010.
71. ^ "Hatsune Miku to Appear in American MMO TinierMe". Anime News Network. July 21, 2010. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/interes ... o-tinierme. Retrieved July 23, 2010.
72. ^ Lily model
73. ^ "Sonika’s New Look Competition!!!". Zero-G. http://sonika-vocaloid.com/competition. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
74. ^ "Sonika Song Competition!!!". Zero-G. http://sonika-vocaloid.com/new-song-competition. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
75. ^ "Vocaloid TONIO announced at NAMM 2010! Brand new male classical virtual singer". Zero-G. http://www.zero-g.co.uk/index.cfm?articleid=1059. Retrieved July 11, 2010.
76. ^ "How Hatsune Miku opened the creative mind: Interview with Crypton Future Media" (in Japanese). IT Media. February 25, 2008. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws017.html. Retrieved February 29, 2008.
77. ^ "DTM in the boom again: How anonymous creators are discovered by Hatsune Miku" (in Japanese). IT Media. September 28, 2007. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws066.html. Retrieved February 29, 2008.
78. ^ "「がくっぽいど」7月末発売 "ニコ厨"漫画家・三浦建太郎さんのイラストで [Gackpoid to be Sold in July with "Nicochū" Manga Author Kentaro Miura's Illustration]" (in Japanese). IT Media. June 20, 2008. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws043.html. Retrieved July 11, 2010.
79. ^ "Vocaloid Promotion Video Project". MikuMikuDance. Geocities. http://www.geocities.jp/higuchuu4/index_e.htm. Retrieved July 9, 2010.
80. ^ "VocaListener" (in Japanese). Tomoyasu Nakano and Masataka Goto. http://staff.aist.go.jp/m.goto/VocaList ... dex-j.html. Retrieved July 9, 2010.
81. ^ "Online VocaListener". Vocaloidism. May 3, 2009. http://www.vocaloidism.com/2009/05/03/o ... alistener/. Retrieved July 13, 2010.
82. ^ "Hachune Miku Figure to Ride Rocket from Nevada This Month". Anime News Network. September 8, 2009. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/20 ... this-month. Retrieved July 14, 2010.
83. ^ "「あなたも宇宙開発を」 "初音ミク衛星"打ち上げ目指す「SOMESAT」 ["You Too Will Explore Space" Aiming to Launch the "Hachune Miku Satellite" "SOMESAT"]" (in Japanese). IT Media. October 8, 2009. p. 1. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws011.html. Retrieved July 14, 2010.
84. ^ "金星探査機「あかつき」に初音ミク絵を搭載する署名 [Sign to Get Hatsune Miku Image on Board Venus Explorer Akatsuki]" (in Japanese). Google. https://spreadsheets.google.com/viewfor ... ZXVHdlE6MA. Retrieved December 18, 2009.
85. ^ "初音ミク搭乗の「あかつき」、打ち上げに再チャレンジ ["Akatsuki," Ridden by Hatsune Miku, Challenges to Be Launched Again]" (in Japanese). IT Media. May 20, 2010. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws083.html. Retrieved May 28, 2010.
86. ^ "初音ミクついに宇宙へ! 「あかつき」打ち上げ成功 [Hatsune Miku Eventually Goes to the Space! "Akatsuki" Was Successfully Launched]" (in Japanese). IT Media. May 21, 2010. http://www.itmedia.co.jp/news/articles/ ... ws046.html. Retrieved May 28, 2010.
87. ^ "ブラック★ロックシューター :: supercell [Black Rock Shooter :: supercell]" (in Japanese). Supercell. http://supercell.sc/brs/. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
88. ^ "Black Rock Shooter Anime to Be Streamed for Free". Anime News Network. March 23, 2010. http://www.animenewsnetwork.com/news/20 ... d-for-free. Retrieved July 8, 2010.
89. ^ "歌声合成ツールUTAU [Vocal Synthesizer Tool Utau]" (in Japanese). Vocal Synthesizer Tool Utau. http://utau2008.web.fc2.com/. Retrieved July 9, 2010.
90. ^ "Mac音ナナ シリーズ [Macne Nana Series]" (in Japanese). Act2. http://www.act2.com/products/macnenana.html. Retrieved July 9, 2010.
91. ^ "阿久女イク [Acme Iku]" (in Japanese). Studios. http://studios.kir.jp/iku/. Retrieved July 9, 2010.
92. ^ "New VOICEROID Software From AH-Software". Vocaloidism. November 14, 2009. http://www.vocaloidism.com/2009/11/14/n ... -software/. Retrieved July 9, 2010.

[edit] External links
Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Vocaloids

* Official website (Japanese)
* PowerFX official website
* Zero-G official website
* Crypton's official Vocaloid 2 website (Japanese)
* Ah Software official website (Japanese)
* Internet Co., Ltd. official website (Japanese)
* "Vocaloid – Commercial singing synthesizer based on sample concatenation"PDF (213KB) at Interspeech 2007

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vocaloid"
Categories: Electronic music instruments | Internet memes | Speech synthesis | Vocal synthesising software
Hidden categories: Articles with hAudio microformats | Articles with hCards | All articles with specifically-marked weasel-worded phrases | Articles with specifically-marked weasel-worded phrases from July 2010
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