Dr. AIX

Mark Waldrep, aka Dr. AIX, has been producing and engineering music for over 40 years. He learned electronics as a teenager from his HAM radio father while learning to play the guitar. Mark received the first doctorate in music composition from UCLA in 1986 for a "binaural" electronic music composition. Other advanced degrees include an MS in computer science, an MFA/MA in music, BM in music and a BA in art. As an engineer and producer, Mark has worked on projects for the Rolling Stones, 311, Tool, KISS, Blink 182, Blues Traveler, Britney Spears, the San Francisco Symphony, The Dover Quartet, Willie Nelson, Paul Williams, The Allman Brothers, Bad Company and many more. Dr. Waldrep has been an innovator when it comes to multimedia and music. He created the first enhanced CDs in the 90s, the first DVD-Videos released in the U.S., the first web-connected DVD, the first DVD-Audio title, the first music Blu-ray disc and the first 3D Music Album. Additionally, he launched the first High Definition Music Download site in 2007 called iTrax.com. A frequency speaker at audio events, author of numerous articles, Dr. Waldrep is currently writing a book on the production and reproduction of high-end music called, "High-End Audio: A Practical Guide to Production and Playback". The book should be completed in the fall of 2013.

2 thoughts on “YouTube’s Launches Music Streaming Service

  • November 14, 2014 at 1:47 pm
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    I really don’t think downloads are dead. I listen to a lot of music where streaming is unavailable (like at work, they block it). Plus I don’t really like any of the streaming services. The ones I have tried do not give me enough control. Pandora insists on inserting music they are pushing into my station even after I have given the artist a thumbs down.

    I’ll bet the total number of hours of music playback in homes and cars from non-streaming devices makes YouTube look like a drop in the bucket.

    Reply
    • November 14, 2014 at 2:43 pm
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      I don’t think they’re actually dead…but there is a dramatic shift away from downloads.

      Reply

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