In addition to rolling out a new two-step verification process to enhance security across Google Apps accounts, Google announced this morning that it will be bringing mobile editing capabilities to Google Docs on the iPad and Android. Soon, users will be able to collaborate and co-edit documents and files from a range of devices.
As much as I loved the original Apple iPad, there was one thing about the device that stuck in my craw: the missing cameras. Well, I finally snagged an iPad 2 about 10 days ago, after five trips to the Apple Store (which is a story in itself). At an event in San Francisco today, Microsoft Office General Manager Julia White unveiled Office for iPad, featuring Word, Excel, and PowerPoint. Word, Excel, and PowerPoint all have a ribbon interface just like the one in Office for Windows and OS X. The apps lets you store documents on the iPad itself, but you can also save them to OneDrive.
Microsoft also offers Office Mobile for iOS, but that requires a subscription (Update: not anymore) and is only available for the iPhone. The iPad version of these apps is free to download and view documents, spreadsheets, and presentations. In fact, Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella promised that the company will be pushing Office 365 across all platforms.
We have an app to help you manage your garage band, a classic game Bill Gates designed in 1981, and an app to bring you all the best "long reads" from around the web.
Let me preamble that with what I believe Reforge is good at: Reforge modifies waveforms nondestructively. Then there is automation for volume, stereo balance, stereo widening and low and high pass filters, [as well as] time stretch or pitch (each is independent, but not yet automated).
You get all of this with a feel for actually touching the waveform and directly working with it. 4) Adjust the pitch of a voice recording — for example, if it is off-pitch or if you are looking for a special effect. For the all-iOS producer, a tool like Reforge means you can work between other iOS apps more easily, producing sound and music all on the tablet without having to resort to the computer.
For the person on the go, Reforge of course means the ability to do this editing in the field, as it were, without carrying along a heavier computer. I do wonder, however, if this kind of easy audio copy-and-paste couldn’t come to desktop environments. Workflow is the biggest problem I have with my iPad simply because there is not an accessible file system where apps can freely share audio files. For example, Electrify is a fun groovebox app with some simple sample editing (not as full-featured as Reforge), but works with zipped archives of audio files through iTunes. It would be nice to be able to do everything on the iPad and hopefully Reforge makes that more possible. Actually, I was thinking it could be interesting to look at adapting Eisenkraut on Android. I work as the technical director at a comedy theater, and my workflow would be greatly improved by an app such as this.
I was able to put together a song using Curtis, Korg iMS-20, Moog Filtatron, SoundPrism, and Funkbox, but I had to do all kinds of crazy backwards things to get it to work. Right now the iPad seems very powerful for getting initial ideas put down, has some cool sound generating apps, and can be quite inspirational, but in order to put together a (indie rock) song from start to finish, it is way too hard, at least for the type of music that I make. I've been using FL Studio on my home PC for quite a while now and have recently bought the ipad app to be able to work en route or just on my lazy old couch. I’m recording multi tracks in garage band for the iPad then exporting them labourious sleep through iTunes so that I can work on them properly on Mac desktop.


Hi, Before buying iPad and GarageBand 10 months ago, my last foray into making music was with an atari st and akai 950 mono sampler. This works really well, especially on the iPad, but for many users a native Google Docs editing component will be greatly appreciated. Powered by its own proprietary technology, Mashable is the go-to source for tech, digital culture and entertainment content for its dedicated and influential audience around the globe. It was an easy guess when the original product debuted 12 months ago that Apple would rectify the omission in a near-future version. And, despite my high expectations, I have to report that it was worth the wait and the money. Also, today wasn’t just about the iPad: Office for iPhone and Android phones is now completely free, Android tablet version coming ‘in the future’. The trio of apps are much more powerful on the tablet than the smartphone, but naturally don’t compare to the desktop versions. This means you can retrieve your files across all devices where Microsoft Office is available. While Microsoft offers OneNote for iPad, all other apps in its productivity suite have yet to grace Apple’s tablets, until now. The company launched the app in June 2013, but wouldn’t discuss when an iPad version would be available. A cheaper subscription (Office 365 Personal) has been announced, but it’s not available just yet. Over the years, he has covered the tech industry for multiple publications, including Ars Technica, Neowin, TechSpot, ZDNet, and CNET. So, if you need a sweeping low pass over a drum beat, copy the beat into Reforge [using AudioCopy, if you like], do the adjustments, render the file, and copy it back to where it came from.
Import into Reforge and split it into two mono files to copy over to your multitrack of choice. They can now (since long audio files are only supported with Reforge 2.0) split and splice them. While many tools, such as DAWs, incorporate waveform editing, having a dedicated tool can be useful in assisting everyday audio tasks, making the drudgery of dealing with audio files take up less time.
It’s just easier to pick up a tablet as a representation of your audio and carry it around, show it to others, and edit by touching the interface. Computers and hardware have long borrowed ideas from one another; it seems inevitable that traditional computers and tablets will do the same. Just be sure to leave a real email address in the comment field; only CDM administrators can see it, and we will only use that address for your code. Currently, my podcasting goes from an external audio recorder into my laptop, but if I could lighten the load to just my iPad, that'd be great. However, lack of sample editing and a standard way to share files make it difficult to produce complete tracks within the iPad for me. The UI's separate from the audio engine in a nice way, SC is already on Linux, and it and all its libraries are already in Java. This includes the tedious work of basic file manipulating (duplicate, rename, delete, move between directories…) which is is left by Apple as an exercise. Frequently, we'll have a visiting group come in and (always at the last minute) ask for a particular song or artist for their entrance music. I'm now using it to do things like sketch out an idea in Rebirth or iMS-20, copy the audio over to Jasuto Pro to freak it even more and then route the output through the headphone jack into my audio interface and onto Renoise.
Honestly, since I tend to work on samples in bulk, I wouldn't mind putting everything on the pad and editing it on the go if the UI is conducive to quick, accurate work. Since you can import audio from the iTunes library and export your own samples, I could potentially play on this all day.


I think Android could be leading the way if there were a better standard of apps available.
Because the apps are all over the place in terms of file accessibility, recording, and just getting the music moved around, my workflow changed from song to song. I managed to record multiple tracks within Moog Filtatron, but then in the end I had to use a DAW to add vocals, so it kind of felt like wasted effort in the end.
Now, I use it for quick recordings, Dropbox app to swap files, Touchosc for controlling logic. The fact that it can open files from an email attachment could come in handy due to the limitations of IOS. I need the portability of the iPad forgetting the recordings down in the first place – but I need the full feature set of garage band on Mac for doing any serious editing. What annoyed me was the certainty that at some point in 2011, I’d be obliged to drop another $500 to $800 on a new iPad.
But [it’s also good at] also splitting stereo files into two mono files, or a mono file into a faux stereo file. Or import podcasts (any other audio except audiobooks, [since they have DRM applied]) from the [iTunes] Library [accessible in the iPod app], and chop it up for easier digestion or further processing.
You could manage some waveforms over a coffee before heading back to the studio or other workspace, in a way that involves different sorts of interactions than you’d have with a laptop. And that means, even if you don’t ever touch an iPad, you could see positive benefits in the tools you use. Then once you had a touch interface, you could make it work on upcoming Windows and Mac tablets, as well.
I am learning so much and the experience of the projects are what make iPad music so fun for me.
Also, if you could stretch samples (sometimes while preserving pitch) and then blend and bounce samples ala FourTrack, I'd beat a blind man with his own cane to have it. I still feel like I'd need to use a DAW for certain things, and some apps (that I really like) can really only be played directly into a recording device unfortunately.
One thing I would really like to be able to do is export individual tracks from Garageband on the iPad2 to other apps. Use an app that works like Audacity to clean up the recording and maybe apply a Tempo filter to slow the tune way down.
Whilst I’m blown away by the the audio capabilities of this app, audio editing is prehistoric. Also, the Pasteboard is poor substitute for a file system, which at any rate, doesn't interact with other devices. Would be so much quicker to have something like Reforge to quickly snap out an edit and get the entrance music or cue in place for action!
Sure there are powerful pc's that can do what it takes my iPad 10 minutes to in mere seconds but it is the trial of the test that makes the outcome that much more sweeter. I feel that with the information sources like palm sounds and this site along with apps like reforge there is no limit to the creative possibilities. I was expecting a nice large screenshot of the the sample and does not make for smooth workflow.



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