If you are a seasoned or aspiring DJ, Quest now brings you a new way to practice and scratch the disc with the comprehensive and interactive DJ training simulator Tribe XR DJ School.
There are VR music apps like Electronauts with redesigned interfaces for interacting with the music, but Tribe XR is taking a new approach to teaching users real-world music mixing skills at a professional level. This is something new in the rapidly growing virtual reality simulation scene. The DJ simulation includes all of the technology you will need authentically rendered in virtual reality, along with one-on-one DJ mentoring sessions.
TribeXR was originally released on SteamVR in March of this year. Its standalone experience gives users the all-in-one DJ training package for both aspiring disc jockeys and more experienced DJs.
TribeXR has all of the essential bells and whistles users need to improve their DJ skills. It enables users to import their own music and share it with friends. The VR music game also supports full crossplay with the Quest headset and the Oculus Rift version.
The app gives users full access to the industry’s CDJ and mixer equipment. Not only can you upload your music collections, but you can also practice your sets in a very realistic club-like environment.
However, it is not error-free. There is still quite a gap between the real and the virtual instruments, especially when it comes to more physical musical instruments like guitar and drums. However, despite the gap, the TribeXR DJ simulator for Oculus Quest won’t have much transmission loss. Although you won’t feel the switches, the movements along with the sequences are ultimately the same as on the real DJ booth.
Real DJs to teach VR
The app creators also have the business goal of offering virtual training with real DJ experts. The experts can even stand in front of their desks with their students in virtual reality and teach them the important skills. Users can make appointments for training courses at Discord. In addition to private lessons, one-to-one lessons and live courses, there are also video tutorials. TribeXR has partnered with various DJing and music production schools such as TAFE NSW, Point Blank Music School and Pyramid.
Users can attend the DJ bootcamps for a more effective learning experience. Bootcamps last 2-4 weeks and encompass all of the skills required to become an accomplished DJ, including mixing techniques, beat matching, effects, song selection, transitions, counting beats, mixing in keys, and bars and beats. After completing the bootcamp, the trainees can stream their sets live to the global tribe community via Facebook Live, Twitch, YouTube and VRChat.
Once a user has mastered the DJ skills, users can start conducting their own performances for a live audience. Players can even collaborate with other VR DJs for back-to-back performances in real time and in the same room, regardless of which headset they’re wearing.
According to TribeXR founder Tom Impallomeni, thousands of people have already used the platform and are getting great DJing skills to apply in real life and perform in real clubs. The introduction to Quest will give budding DJs the opportunity to practice in a virtual environment virtually anywhere, anytime. It’s a great platform to keep improving your skills and performing on the go.
TribeXR plans to add many new features in the coming weeks, including live streaming tools, built-in video, as well as recording tools. The app is available on Quest for $ 19.99.
https://virtualrealitytimes.com/2019/09/22/comprehensive-dj-simulator-tribe-xr-now-available-on-oculus-quest/https://virtualrealitytimes.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/TribeXR-DJ-Simulator-600×338.pnghttps://virtualrealitytimes.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/TribeXR-DJ-Simulator-150×90.png2019-09-22T16: 23: 06 + 00: 00GamesmusictechnologyIf you are a seasoned or aspiring DJ, Quest now brings you a new way to practice and scratch the disc with the comprehensive and interactive DJ training simulator Tribe XR DJ School. There are VR music apps like Electronauts with revised interfaces for interaction …Sam OchanjiSam
Ochanji[email protected]AdministratorTimes of virtual reality