Pedro Lopez-Cabanillas


Qt Components Sep 27 2016
Score 54%
46 Dislikes

Virtual MIDI Piano Keyboard

Audio Dec 30 2015
Score 66%
34 Dislikes

Drumstick Metronome

Audio Oct 12 2014
Score 68%
32 Dislikes

Virtual Piano Keyboard

Qt Widgets Sep 25 2010
Score 61%
39 Dislikes


Audio Sep 17 2010
Score 63%
37 Dislikes


Audio Aug 15 2010
Score 72%
28 Dislikes

ALSA MIDI Kommander

Audio Mar 24 2008
Score 63%
37 Dislikes
No supported products.
Drumstick Qt Components
Sep 27 2016
Virtual MIDI Piano Keyboard Audio
Aug 21 2015
Drumstick Qt Components
Aug 21 2015
Virtual MIDI Piano Keyboard Audio
Sep 10 2014
Drumstick Metronome Audio
Aug 11 2012
KMid Audio
Oct 29 2010
KMid Audio
I've added KMid to my build service project, here:

It has compiled successfully in all opensuse 11.3 variants, 32 and 64 bits, with KDE 4.4 and KDE 4.5, and with KDE:Release:45 and KDE:Distro:Factory repositories.

Maybe some of the resulting RPM packages is useful for you.
Oct 28 2010
KMid Audio
Oct 27 2010
Virtual MIDI Piano Keyboard Audio
Oct 05 2010
KMid Audio
Sep 11 2010
Virtual MIDI Piano Keyboard Audio
Aug 25 2010
KMid Audio
Jul 26 2010
KMid Audio
Jun 07 2010
KMid Audio
It may be possible to launch LS from KMid, as a third soft-synth option? yes, it is, with some work. But is it worth? That is the important question for me.

The configuration page providing TiMidity and FluidSynth options is only to make easier the program usage for users not knowing too much about MIDI and ALSA sequencer in Linux. I've included both programs, because for some distros it is easier to get one program installed and running than the other one. Free soundfonts can also be distributed by some distros, like FluidR3, GeneralUser or FreePats, making it even easier to integrate everything as a whole, with little trouble for the final users. That is the job of the Linux distros.

Anybody being already a LinuxSampler user will be able to use KMid2 with Qsampler with little or no trouble at all.

One of the problems with LinuxSampler is that it may be much more difficult to integrate, and there is not a freely available GIG library providing the required 128 General MIDI instruments. You can buy such a library, and then you need to integrate the samples with LinuxSampler, which is not a trivial task. As far as I know, there is not a single Linux distro providing this service. On the other hand, you can say that commercial and expensive GIG libraries provide much more quality than free (gratis) sound fonts collections like the ones from, and you may be right. But you could also buy commercial soundfonts in SF2 format for FluidSynth providing high quality sounds.
Feb 11 2010
KMid Audio
Feb 10 2010