One Take Greg Wells On Adele Canada HipHop Music Memoirs

first_img One Take With Amber Rubarth Watch: One Take With Greg Wells one-take-greg-wells-adele-canada-hip-hop-music-memoirs Email One Take With Grupo Fantasma Watch One Take With Marian Hill One Take With Demo Taped Watch One Take With Afrojack Watch One Take With Halestorm In this episode, Wells tells us which is his go-to instrument for writing a song, his favorite hip-hop album of all time and his favorite Canadian artist. He also reveals the one word he would use to describe Adele and Keith Urban as well as what he thinks is the best produced album of all time.  Watch One Take With Anthony Hamilton Watch: One Take With MØ Watch One Take With Superfruit One Take With Reggae Artist Ziggy Marley One Take With Superstar DJ Tiësto Watch: One Take With Dorothy Watch One Take With Little Big Town One Take With Reggae Artist Ziggy Marley One Take With Amber Rubarth One Take With Indie Pop-Duo Freedom Fry Watch One Take With Afrojack Watch: One Take With Dorothy One Take With Pop Trio Ocean Park Standoff One Take With The Mrs Watch One Take With Marian Hill One Take With Superstar DJ Tiësto One Take With Singer/Songwriter Kacey Musgraves Watch: One Take With Brandy Clark Watch: One Take With MØ Watch: One Take With Gramps Morgan Watch: One Take With Pronoun Watch: One Take With Lights One Take With Le Butcherettes Watch One Take With Anthony Hamilton News Watch: One Take With Brandy Clark One Take With Australian Singer/Rapper Mallrat Watch One Take With Little Big Town One Take: Greg Wells On Adele, Canada, Hip-Hop & Music Memoirs One Take With Superstar DJ Tiësto One Take With Indie Pop-Duo Freedom Fry One Take With Producer Greg Wells Watch G-Eazy Take On One Take One Take With Pop Trio Ocean Park Standoff One Take With Singer/Songwriter Kacey Musgraves NETWORK ERRORCannot Contact ServerRELOAD YOUR SCREEN OR TRY SELECTING A DIFFERENT VIDEO Jul 26, 2018 – 5:17 pm One Take With Producer Greg Wells Watch: One Take With Gramps Morgan Watch: One Take With Khalid Prev Next One Take With Australian Singer/Rapper Mallrat Watch: One Take With Lights One Take With Producer Greg Wells Watch One Take With Nick Cannoncenter_img One Take With Producer Greg Wells Watch: One Take With Lights Watch: One Take With Dorothy Facebook One Take One Take With Reggae Artist Ziggy Marley Watch One Take With Nick Cannon Watch One Take With Logic One Take With Amber Rubarth Watch One Take With Julia Michaels Twitter Watch: One Take With Gramps Morgan Watch: One Take With Khalid One Take With Australian Singer/Rapper Mallrat Watch One Take With Nick Cannon Watch One Take With Anthony Hamilton One Take With Le Butcherettes One Take With The Mrs Watch One Take With Logic One Take With Demo Taped One Take With Pop Trio Ocean Park Standoff One Take With Indie Pop-Duo Freedom Fry One Take With Grupo Fantasma Watch G-Eazy Take On One Take One Take With Le Butcherettes Watch One Take With Little Big Town Watch: One Take With Deva Mahal One Take With Grupo Fantasma Watch: One Take With Deva Mahal Watch One Take With Superfruit Watch: One Take With Deva Mahal One Take With The Mrs The GRAMMY-winning producer reveals what he thinks of Adele, his favorite Canadian artist, the best musical memoir he’s read, and moreJennifer VelezGRAMMYs Jul 26, 2018 – 5:15 pm GRAMMY-winner Greg Wells wears many hats as a producer, musician, mix engineer and songwriter. He has worked with GRAMMY winners like Adele and Pharrell Williams and on The Greatest Showman movie. Recently, he sat down to play a round of One Take, GRAMMY.com’s rapid-fire question game that challenges your favorite artists to see how many questions about life, music and everything in between they can answer in just 60 seconds. Watch: One Take With Pronoun Watch G-Eazy Take On One Take One Take With Demo Taped Watch One Take With Halestorm Watch One Take With Halestorm Watch: One Take With Brandy Clark Watch: One Take With MØ Watch One Take With Afrojack Watch One Take With Julia Michaels Watch One Take With Logic Watch: One Take With Pronoun Watch: One Take With Khalid Watch One Take With Julia Michaels One Take With Singer/Songwriter Kacey Musgraves Watch One Take With Marian Hill Watch One Take With Superfruit Catching Up On Music News Powered By The Recording Academy Just Got Easier. Have A Google Home Device? “Talk To GRAMMYs”last_img read more

Radio gaga

first_imgFor long, the intimacy of a voice has been pivotal during travel sojourns, walk in the woods, congested drives, after fights with your best friend, in crowded marketplaces or even when you are all by yourself.This is none other than the radio jockeys giving you company with intermittent beauty tips, social issues, interactive debates and of course good, old melodies. With the benefit of hindsight, the radio has changed over the years. From news-based transmissions to today’s all-encompassing caucus of over-zealous listeners participating in a vast range of discourses. Also Read – ‘Playing Jojo was emotionally exhausting’RJ Siddharth from Big FM, Mumbai, says, ‘The change has been phenomenal. What started as an entertainment based format with the advent of private FM industry in the early 2000 has taken a giant leap to become a revolution involving each and every strata of society perhaps becoming the only format catering to the infotainment needs of individuals. And the biggest change that has happened is the pin-pointed and targeted programming at the most local level in a language they understand and giving a never-heard-or-seen-before opportunity to both the parties – advertisers and consumers (say listeners).’ Also Read – Leslie doing new comedy special with NetflixHe further adds, ‘Today’s radio jockeys should be the voice of the city and the people. It is essential for an RJ to have an opinion. They should be honest and of course need to have an in-depth knowledge on the issue/topics he is talking about. Pretence is something which must be avoided at any cost.’There is a lot to achieve and lot to explore vis-a-vis radio industry and the radio market are concerned. With almost 13-14 years of its existence, there is an ample space to bring in languages, different formats, music and personalities to make an inroad into segments where radio is yet to make its presence felt. Speaking about the essential elements of radio, he says, ‘Understandably, music and especially film music is an essential part of radio and unlike western countries where private FM is immensely popular, film music is a genre in itself and we can’t visualize entertainment without taking it into account. We are working on an infotainment format hence music is there to stay till the time we find a suitable and more effective alternative.’India’s radio industry is undergoing a makeover with the government’s approval to allocate new radio licences through e-auction and increased foreign investment limit. This move will boost advertising revenue in the long-run, promote business consolidation and lower expansion cost, according to analysts and industry experts.According to RJ Koushik Bhattacharya from Kolkata, ‘There has been resurgence in the popularity of radio. The radio boom has thrown open a number of avenues and opportunities for young, energetic and enthusiastic people who have an ear for music and a passion to entertain. This has become a wonderful career for different professionals. At the same time, day by day, number of listeners is increasing from different sphere of life.’For RJ Prateek Sharma, who works with BIG FM 92.7 in New Delhi, the Indian radio industry is expanding by leaps and bounds. ‘The government is also being very helpful in the expansion of this medium. Norms are changing, reach is increasing, more and more people are tuning in, and many more brands are associating with the radio as a medium. Good and better days lie ahead certainly.’Prateek is one person who has worked in the international market and feels, ‘I think the response has been very encouraging. The kind of music that Indian radio stations play and the content that we provide, there is a big audience, ready to consume it. And if that music and content helps them to stay in touch with their Indian roots, what more can one ask for!’last_img read more

Suraksha Diagnostic introduces AI Enabled Smart Lab

first_imgSuraksha Diagnostic Pvt Ltd (SDPL), a centre of innovation, is one of the trusted names in the healthcare industry with its unmatched international standards. Serving for almost three decades through its 41 centres all over the country is now proud to possess almost every possible diagnostic technology.Suraksha recently partnered with Clugenix – a San Francisco based biotech company focused on making translational genomics technologies accessible globally to the Indian population. Led by Dr Joydeep Mukherjee, a globally recognised, multiple award-winning researcher in oncology and infectious diseases genomics in Toronto and UCSF, Cluegenix will make available to Suraksha the latest developments in Molecular Biology. Also Read – Add new books to your shelfMore importantly, together they will work to set up the protocols for the Indian population in genomics. A lot of this research being done in the house will help to reduce the cost of these expensive tests considerably. They will be launching to design the Next-Gen Sequencing panel for Breast Cancer for Indian women as their first research project out of this JV. Suraksha has come up with ‘Aptio’ automation, the robotic track, as a unified and complete solution to its expanding need. The track is completely AI enabled and runs without human interference. It provides the best therapeutic turnaround time in the industry. In an emergency, it can churn out a report in less than a minute. The entire system is One flow One Touch. Also Read – Over 2 hours screen time daily will make your kids impulsiveThey have laid a track that can do Biochemistry and Haematology at the same time. ‘Aptio’ connects numbers of diagnostic analysers even of different principles or discipline. Its automated sample loading and handling (tube sorting, offloading) feature helps lab staffs to from time-consuming, low-value tasks. Staffs are also spared from segregating different types of samples (EDTA whole blood, serum, urine), one from each other. The track reduces pre-analytical errors by detecting any mismatch between test request and tube type, identifies problem samples and draws the attention of the operator. Simultaneous STAT and routine testing on a single track with optional front-loading for urgent or low volume samples to instruments enable lab supervisors to deal with critical deadlines in a very user-friendly way. With the vision of becoming the first-choice diagnostic among people in Eastern India for both routine and specialised tests, Suraksha has not only focused on the best technology but simultaneously on affordability.last_img read more