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Sunday, November 29, 2009

Resco Pocket Radio v2.00

License: Free
Price: Free

Resco Pocket Radio is a player and recorder that provides endless streaming radio broadcasting and is perfect for those who can't live without a radio at their fingertips.

Now with Bluetooth headsets support and a touch-optimized player directly in the Today Plugin!

  • player for internet streaming radios broadcasting in MP3 or Ogg Vorbis format

  • recorder for MP3 streams capable of recording to a storage card

  • skin enabled, easy-to-use user interface with 9 preset buttons for fast radio tuning

  • scheduler for recording of regular radio programs

  • extensive list of predefined radios with the most popular stations from all over the world

  • optimized for Windows Mobile 2003 SE with full QVGA/VGA portrait/landscape support

  • User interface
    The skin enabled user interface provides an easy way to listen to your favorite radios. Just choose your favourite 9
    radio stations and assign them to the 9 preset buttons. Whenever you want to tune in, tap a button and you're ready to jam!
    Buttons are large enough to be controlled just by fingers without the need to use the stylus.
    Extensive list of radios
    A predefined list of radios with numerous music genres. You can be sure to find your favorite station.
    Easy radio importing
    If you are unable find a radio that you cannot live without, it is very simple to add it to the list in Resco Radio.
    You can do it manually by entering the stream's URL, title, bitrate and other parameters...
    ...or you can use easy import from a M3U or PLS file. Just visit the radio's webpage, find the link to a M3U or PLS file,
    download the file, copy it to your Pocket PC and import it to Resco Radio.
    Scheduled recording
    This feature lets you record broadcasting while you are away, or when the program runs late at night.

    · Windows Mobile 2003/5/6


    Anonymous said...

    Web casting, or broadcasting over the internet, is a media file (audio-video mostly) distributed over the internet using streaming media technology. Streaming implies media played as a continuous stream and received real time by the browser (end user). Streaming technology enables a single content source to be distributed to many simultaneous viewers. Streaming video bandwidth is typically calculated in gigabytes of data transferred. It is important to estimate how many viewers you can reach, for example in a live webcast, given your bandwidth constraints or conversely, if you are expecting a certain audience size, what bandwidth resources you need to deploy.

    To estimate how many viewers you can reach during a webcast, consider some parlance:
    One viewer: 1 click of a video player button at one location logged on
    One viewer hour: 1 viewer connected for 1 hour
    100 viewer hours: 100 viewers connected for 1 hour…

    Typically webcasts will be offered at different bit rates or quality levels corresponding to different user’s internet connection speeds. Bit rate implies the rate at which bits (basic data units) are transferred. It denotes how much data is transmitted in a given amount of time. (bps / Kbps / Mbps…). Quality improves as more bits are used for each second of the playback. Video of 3000 Kbps will look better than one of say 1000Kbps. This is just like quality of a image is represented in resolution, for video (or audio) it is measured by the bit rate.