�￭ Full-featured radio streaming web application: playlists, ratings, comments and search.
�￭ Supports a wide variety of radio formats:.mp3,.wav,.ogg,.wma and.m3u
�￭ Can serve playlists from their own radio stations or remote stations.
�￭ Plays streaming.mp3,.ogg and other files and will also serve.m3u playlists.
�￭ Audio can be served as.wav or streamed.mp3 format.
�￭ Music and display can be streamed directly from a remote server to Winamp,
�￭ XMMS, Windows Media Player, Internet radio streams and others.
�￭ Allows dynamic updating of the radio station’s interface and playback by filling it
�￭ Support for various server configurations: single server (SINGLEUSER), multiple servers (MULTIPLESERVE),
�￭ Support for data in MYSQL and of course free for unlimited playlists
�￭ Includes a sample script for Winamp.
�￭ Supports multilingual interfaces and information that enables support for a wide variety of languages.
�￭ Supports unlimited stations with custom station routing
�￭ Playlists: dynamic updating of controls: playlists, ratings, comments, search.
�￭ Can use one or multiple playlists/overlays
�￭ Can be configured so that a user can mix and match functions/modules independently
�￭ Customizable to use text colors, copyright, station name, instrument name, artwork, etc.
�￭ Supports individual station profiles so that you can choose to play all of your music as one station
�￭ Supports many server configurations
�￭ Supports Winamp integration using the /mypr private radio/play.wsf file
�￭ Supports various metatags, such as
�￭ Fully de-duplicated: can stream multiple copies of your collection onto multiple computers
�￭ Supports RealMedia controls, so that you can customize your controls to work the way you want
�￭ Supports virtual radio stations such as RCHU, Internet radio, Pandora, etc
�￭ Media files can be any of the following:.
— The name of the site is PrivateRadio.org. And the name of the site is PrivateRadio.org and it is a radio stations site and it’s meant to be a little bit like Napster but never done and all that, a little bit like a little number of people have setup type of radio stations. But the biggest and one of the main things I’ve found is it’s been built by a few different people who were all involved in the BBS scene back in the day and during that time that was a big focus of mine anyway so it sort of just grew out of that experience a little bit.
I think the main purpose is to serve as a basis for people who are hoping to create different radio stations or different radio stations without having to come up with a bunch of their own programming. And the big feature that I think of it as it’s kind of like Napster but nobody ever did Napster. And I’ll come to that later on. A key feature of PrivateRadio is it’s radio station centered.
The kind of radio station that they are ideal for is the kind of radio station that we all grew up with where it would be somebody that wants to have a set of rules and stuff that they can set up with their own station to play certain kinds of music and to have a bunch of different stations that they could play different things to the same kind of program.
The way that you would get any set of stations is there’s a user interface and a user interface is really the first time that you have to learn about the station, some of the bigger stations would use an interface that could look really nice but would be a little bit more complex and look really nice but not complicated and the reason for that is if you don’t have some basic understanding and you don’t know what you’re doing and you’re not a computer programmer it’s really hard for them to configure it in a way that you’d be able to use the station effectively.
So the interface I think is important because it makes people want to participate because it’s nice to look at and it’s interesting. And that’s a big reason for PrivateRadio is that it runs on Linux and it runs on Windows, you can look at it on the web and play some of the music on the web but the real reason for it is you want a complete radio station.
And the other thing that’s really important about radio stations is I’ve been sort of listening and it’s been a long time, fifteen years since I
PrivateRadio is a radio station jukebox application for Windows. It is made by a group of radio/music lover with a long time dream.
It was started in 1999 as a simple jukebox script (think: jukebox radio) using some of the older programs like Winamp and Seamonkey.
Since then, it evolved into many flavors and versions, as our dream for “Radio Station on the Web” came true.
PrivateRadio can be a radio station player:
Is a strong radio station player, and has been designed to “feel” like a radio player.
Is based on the open source jukebox system, PrivateRadio, and uses the same rule-based playlist format for all of the radio stations.
Is very easy to setup and maintain.
Can be a winamp plugin.
It can be run under linux as a windows service.
�￭ A Jukebox Radio player which follows the same rules as the PrivateRadio system, but is a stand-alone radio player.
�￭ A Jukebox Radio player which uses the same rule-based playlist system as PrivateRadio.
�￭ Supports broadcasting of streaming mp3 files.
�￭ Supports any number of playlist on a radio station.
�￭ Supports any number of radio stations.
�￭ Supports any number of stations on a client.
�￭ Supports a clickable web map.
�￭ Supports endless amounts of discovery, as items in the radio stations are in random playlists.
�￭ Allows playing of favorites lists of radio stations.
�￭ Allows rating of any number of items within a radio station, including items in the favorites lists.
�￭ Allows rating and comments of any number of items within a radio station.
�￭ Can remove songs and albums from radio stations, even from favorites lists.
�￭ Allows you to setup a jukebox radio station for yourself.
�￭ Allows you to setup a commercial radio station for yourself.
�￭ Allows other users to setup their own radio stations for themselves.
�￭ Supports any number of radio stations on a client.
�￭ Provides an extensive rating and comments feature for any number of items within a radio station.
�￭ Can hold an unlimited amount of items in a single station.
�￭ You start PrivateRadio simply by creating the station(s) you want to play and telling PrivateRadio the name.
�￭ You can download Public Radio feeds, and easily add the songs to your stations.
�￭ There’s a playlist builder so you can easily create your own stations and mix/match songs from any one or many sources.
�￭ There’s a search box to find what you want
�￭ PrivateRadio is very stable, so you don’t have to worry about your jukebox crashing!
�￭ When a song is played from your station, you can post a comment on it.
�￭ Collection database can be accessed via a web-based control panel
�￭ Any/All Song Name, Author, Year, Format can be controlled and updated.
�￭ Any/All Songs with play counts can be downloaded into a new collection.
�￭ You can update songs from your collection to playlists at any time.
�￭ Any changes you make within a playlist or station are downloaded and applied to the collection database and any played songs on the stations.
�￭ There’s a rating system.
�￭ Any song can be pinned to a specific playlist or station.
�￭ You can add songs for automatic play, or automatically play songs.
�￭ There’s a configurable random play button.
�￭ Lots of lots of other cool stuff… many more features are on the way
�￭ First download, extract, and run the installer
�￭ Next choose the edition you are installing
�￭ If you are installing on the server (default) choose server mode
�￭ If you are installing on a laptop (laptop) run in standalone mode
�￭ Next connect to your mySql server using PDO or DBD::mysql
�￭ Next test the installation (not recommended on a production server)
�￭ Next choose ‘yes’ to install the required modules:
�￭ pr-play-winamp.php (for playing media with winamp)
�￭ pr-collect-qtrack.php (for syncing song count to qtrack)
�￭ pr-collection-upload.php (for uploading/
Windows 7 SP1 or newer
4 GHz Processor
3 GB of RAM
12 GB of space
1955 MB of VRAM
1 GB of VRAM is required for VR support
One desktop monitor or projector with a resolution of 1024×768 or better
A gamepad (Xbox 360 or DualShock 3) for the VR mode
VR Mode: Virtual Reality (will require one Xbox 360 controller)
None Xbox 360 Controller Support:
Xbox 360 Controller Support