The Kitchen, New York, April 15h 2004
Networked audiovisual event linking artists from 14 cities and 3 continents

"Anyware was an international realtime networked, collaborative performance. Artists from around the world simultaneously broacast video and audio via the internet and collaborated/jammed remotely with one another."

London: Kaffe Matthews, Phil Durrant, Rob Flint, Leafcutter John, Ryoko Kuwajima, Joe Gilmore.
Barcelona: Solu, Eduardo Imasaka, Nice Noise, Fernando Casanas, Felix Luque.
Amsterdam/Brussels: arri + a.vacca + gene, xgz.
Berlin: boris hauf, "Paisagens, Vozes" (Bryan Jurish & Hans-Martin Gärtner), Aaron Spectre.
Prague: Radio Jeleni, Lemuria TAZ.
Brno: Cell Interactive Ambient - (C.I.A.)
Vienna: Dieb13, Stefan Geissler, Michaela Schwendtner (Jade), Klaus Filip.
Ljubljana: Yves Degoyan, Luka Princic, Dunja Kukovec.
Montreal: [sic], Tomas Phillips, Tobias c. van Veen, Sylvain Aube, Physical Noise Theatre.
Toronto: Ben Bogart, Jeremy Rotsztain, Michelle Teran.
Los Osos: Isabelle Jenniches.
Tokyo: Akihiro Kubota
New York: Bubblyfish, Burun, o.blaat, Koosil-ja, North Guinea Hills + Sean Smith, Eric Redlinger + Michael Liegl + Dan Vatsky, Amoeba Technology.

Source: link)

Software details:
"In order to efficiently stream audio and video, we had to figure out a technical routing system to pipe multiple video and audio streams in and out of each city/venue participating in the event. The anycast/anystream software was written as an attempt to help circumvent some of the hardships of dealing with the bandwidth, cpu, and logicstical limitations of a setup like ours.
Essentially, the anystream client allows one to listen to multiple (8) stereo ogg vorbis audio streams and pipe them out of a multichannel (16 channel hopefully) audio interface. Anystream allows one to take the master stereo mix of one venue, and stream it to the others. (...)
I should note that anycast/anystream are heavily influenced by nSlam, written by SAT. nSlam approaches a similar situation in a slightly different manner (encoding 8 channels out, and decoding 8 channels in), and coulnt quite have been used as efficiently as the anycast/anystream solution. Both nSlam and anycast/anystream use the pdogg~ object written for PD."
Source: link)

Pure Data

Contributors to this page: 1.0 .
Page last modified on Tuesday 12 of January, 2010 17:55:12 CET by 1.0.