He released his new single Monday, celebrating a R&B Canadian Thanksgiving. Post to Facebook ‘All That Matters’ for Justin Bieber is music on USATODAY.com: Incorrect please try again A link has been posted to your Facebook feed. Sent! A link has been sent to your friend’s email address. 12 To find out more about Facebook commenting please read the Conversation Guidelines and FAQs ‘All That Matters’ for Justin Bieber is music Korina Lopez, USA TODAY 1:47 p.m. EDT October 14, 2013 He released his new single Monday, celebrating a R&B Canadian Thanksgiving. Justin Bieber performs in Singapore. (Photo: Nicky Loh, Getty Images) Story Highlights Justin Bieber releases his new single, ‘All That Matters’ He’ll release a new single every Monday for 10 weeks until his movie, ‘Believe,’ comes out around Christmas SHARE 52 CONNECT 40 TWEET 12 COMMENTEMAILMORE In another attempt to add to his new sexy, manly image, Justin Bieber releases his new single, All That Matters. He plans to release a new single every “Music Monday” over the course of 10 weeks until the release of his film, Believe, slated to come out around Christmas. (Last week’s Heartbreaker was the first one.) Working with Miguel and The Weeknd, the singer shows he’s evolving into a R&B singer. Diplo produced the single. According to his manager Scooter Braun, the album was made for Beliebers: “You know he wants to show growth, but he wants to speak for himself,” he told MTV.
Music tourism in UK generates £2.2bn
However, Butera says the resulting prototype was limited in variety and scale. They were nice for Western music scales but they were simply switches, he says. In other words, their resulting notes were binary, which toggled between on/off switches. It was bit like the piano that could only be played at a single volume, says Butera. To overcome these limitations, Butera introduced pressure sensitivity and a raft of other features, such as velocity and sensitivity in chords. These features enable tuning of the instrument in multiple modes. Thus, you can play in tune, out of tune, turn the frets on or off or play them at different volumes. This also means that you can play the instrument in multiple modes including guitar, violin, mandolin, and harp. The instruments appearance reflects this eclectic mix. Featuring a slot for the iPhone, the INSTRUMENT 1 looks like a cross between a banjo and a violin and has a built-in plectrum. In addition to diversifying musical range, Butera has also simplified the instruments ergonomics. The latest iteration of INSTRUMENT 1 can be used in multiple positions, including legs and shoulders. The thought process is mobility. Based on conversations with musicians in Nashville, Butera says the instrument is ideal for touring musicians because it encompasses a broad style of techniques and instruments. In that sense, INSTRUMENT 1 liberates sound from technique.
Photo: Anthony Devlin/PA Wire Tourists attending concerts and music festivals are boosting the UK economy to the tune of 2.2 billion (2.5 billion) a year. Music tourism is providing a massive boost to the UK, including at least 24,000 jobs each year, a report from VisitBritain showed. Direct spending by UK and overseas music tourists, including buying tickets and paying for transport and accommodation, was worth 1.3 billion last year. Further indirect music tourism spending additional spending along the supply chain generated by music tourists added a further 914 million, making a total of 2.2 billion. VisitBritain said the average live music audience was comprised of 41 per cent music tourists, with these tourists from overseas spending, on average, 910 while attending festivals and 602 while attending concerts. Domestic music tourists spent, on average, 396 while attending festivals and 87 during concerts. The report also said that overseas tourists accounted for six per cent of music tourism visits but a huge 20 per cent of music tourism spending, with London attracting 1.8 million music tourists. This report confirms that the UKs music scene has significant international appeal VisitBritain chief executive Sandie Dawe said: This report confirms that the UKs music scene has significant international appeal and that music tourists spend lots of money and travel across the whole of Britain. This will act as a catalyst for us all to ramp up our activity and forge better relationships with festival organisers, promoters, venues and producers to raise awareness of our amazing music scene across the world. Treasure trove of gemstones Dench hopes Bond fans go to theatre Advert Comments are submitted under the express understanding and condition that the editor may, and is authorised to, disclose any/all of the above personal information to any person or entity requesting the information for the purposes of legal action on grounds that such person or entity is aggrieved by any comment so submitted. At this time your comment will not be displayed immediately upon posting. Please allow some time for your comment to be moderated before it is displayed.