beats studio over-ear headphones The shopping behaviour creating big challenges for retail

beats from dre headphones The shopping behaviour creating big challenges for retail

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The Web has made consumers ultra knowledgeable in many cases, more knowledgeable than a store’s own sales staff.

Think back to December, when you were in the thick of your Christmas shopping. How did you pick out that perfect scarf you put under the Christmas tree for your sister? How did you know you got a good price on those Beats by Dre headphones for your nephew?

If you’re like most shoppers, the answer is likely that you did plenty of research before opening your wallet.

The Web has made it easier than ever for consumers to make price comparisons and to access product reviews, and that has meant that today’s shoppers are frequently armed with reams of research by the time they pull the trigger on a purchase. And they’re not making impulse buys like they were in the days before the recession.

Read also:

Why Web retailers want to be in stores too

In SoHo,
beats studio over-ear headphones The shopping behaviour creating big challenges for retail
retailers pick customers’ brainsThis dynamic is creating major challenges for retailers, who must now figure out how to thrive in an era when the consumer is ultra knowledgeable in many cases, more knowledgeable than the store’s own sales staff.

A new study of US consumers, conducted by professional services firm PricewaterhouseCoopers, shows just how prolific this shopping behaviour is becoming.
beats studio over-ear headphones The shopping behaviour creating big challenges for retail

beat tours headphones The Sennheiser headphones with bling

x headphones vs beats The Sennheiser headphones with bling

Sennheiser is one of the dominant players in the headphones/in ear monitor market, with offerings ranging from reasonably priced in ears to the HD 800 over ear headphones that go for close to Rs 90,000. Its new Urbanite line is clearly aimed at the Beats generation.

No, we aren’t talking about followers of the poetry movement pioneered by Allen Ginsberg and Jack Kerouac but the generation which loves those shiny, bass heavy headphones made the company founded by rapper Dr Dre and record producer Jimmy Iovine that is now part of the Apple empire.

Just a look at the Urbanite is enough to convince you that Sennheiser is aiming at the demographic that loves their headphones in shiny colours with bling. But what sets the Urbanite apart from the competition is Sennheiser’s focus on robust build and sound.

The headband is covered with a denim like material that comes in five colours if you’re buying the model meant for use with iPhones and iPads. (The review model came in plum colour.) Android smartphone users get only two colours black and blue. The part of the headband that rests on your head is covered with a white silicone rubber like material (that could discolour over time).

There are classy touches that show the Urbanite is built to last, including hinges of stainless less and aluminium sliders on which the ear cups are positioned. The headphones fold inwards so that it is small enough to be stowed in a drawstring bag.

I’ve never been a big fan of on ear headphones. For me, they get uncomfortable with prolonged use, especially if I’m wearing my glasses. The Urbanite did little to change that impression, though the memory foam filled ear pads covered with velour were comfortable even after a few hours of use.

However, the Urbanite moved quite a bit with any sharp head movements this is probably not the pair of headphones you’ll pick up when you’re going jogging.

The Urbanite is great at shutting out sounds even in noisy environments, allowing the music to come through loud and clear without the need to pump up the volume. It is also very easily driven and sounded fine even at moderate volume levels with most smartphones.

Sennheiser’s promotional materials state the Urbanite serves up “massive bass” but this isn’t the sort of thick, artificially boosted bass that muddies up the overall sound. The bass is strong and controlled, going pretty low without ever spilling over to the mids.

The mids are nice and warm but the highs, especially the uppermost notes, are rolled off, making the Urbanite sound a little recessed. The overall sound signature is fine if you’re listening to rock or hip hop but the Urbanite may not cut it for those who are into genres like jazz or classical which require more finesse.

Making calls on my smartphone using the Urbanite presented no problems and the other party came through loud and clear. The microphone is placed at just the right position on the flat cable and I never had to speak loudly or bring the mic closer to my mouth.

For a pair of headphones priced at Rs 15,990, it’s a little surprising that the Urbanite’s cable isn’t user replaceable and that it comes with a bag made of very thin fabric. The headphone end of the 1.2 metre cable has a 2.5 mm connector that twist locks in place while most aftermarket cables come with a 3.5 mm connector.
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beats by dr. dre – beats solo hd on-ear headphones The Right Side Of Funky

beats by dre headphones The Right Side Of Funky

Morning peeps! Just coming down to earth after a busy weekend which kicked off at The Sebright Arms up that there EastEnd with The Milk and New Street Adventure! Both put in a stunning performance including the new lineup for NSA!

Last week also saw Stone Foundation’s album ‘To Find The Spirit’ rocking the amazon charts and getting to number 1 in the funk chart. nice! As if all that wasn’t enough, friend of the site Steve White was voted Britain’s second greatest drummer of all time (ahead of Moony even) told ya, busy times!

Been tweaking the site a bit lately too and have added a spotify player so you can check out what we’re spinning here at HQ right now! The youtube page from the mobile app has proven very popular so that has also been added and new content will be going up on the promo and events page very soon, its nice to be back in the saddle!

Hey funky children, just thought I’d pop my old noggin’ over the parapit and let y’all know I’m still alive, diggin’ the funk and all is well at HQ.

I’m hoping to get my arse in gear and get some new content on here very soon but after the change to iOS I have been struggling to get things working properly. Thankfully, due to Spreaker the music player is back so the site doesn’t seem pointless. I may just use this page as it is for a spot of old school blogging like this for the foreseeable but who knows? Keep ’em peeled funsters and I’ll let you know if some miraculous new app comes along and fixes the problem!

At times he touches on country (god forbid),classical, indie and a kind of world percussion type thing. Not really my bag but there’s something about this wacky dude that’s got me gripped. I’ve not been so worts n all interested in an artist since my 4 year Dave Pike addiction (which is still ongoing in the background for the record). I shall do my best not to bore you too much on here with it all but just thought for anyone interested that doesn’t know him I would give y’all a little heads up! Points of major interest are the albums ‘Soul Visa’ and ‘Soul In The Hole’.

Check him out, be safe and until next time. keep the faith!Embarking on my new mission to load up a list of artists featured on the site led me to notice how many big names aren’t gonna be on there. I was mooching around the old wonderweb over the weekend and I stumbled across this list (again). arguably miles off target but interesting all the same. It features links to check out all the bands but as you are funky enough to be reading this you’ve probably heard them all before anyway.

My beef with these ‘lists’ is the usual one Cameo, Prince, Hot Chocolate, Shalamar, Heatwave etc. I am admittedly very snobbish about music generally but come on, to me that just ain’t the funk!

As you will start to discover if you follow these innane ramblings. there is no where for you to reply or comment! I figured it was probably safer this way as I got into quite a few barneys with people the last time I dipped my toe into the murky depths of the ‘blog’! You can always mail me via the contact form if you really think I’m off the mark but do me a favour and tell me what it is you are moaning about as the site has quite a bit of content on it and I’m not too sharp at mind reading! If you’re funny enough I may even add your responses to the post in question (obviously omitting your email address).

Until the next time keep on keepin’ on kids and stay away from the bad stuff!Courtesy of wikipedia. ”The term refers to an era more often called The Sixties, denoting the complex of inter related cultural and political trends which occurred roughly during the years 1958 1974 in Western countries, particularly Britain, France, the United States, Italy and West Germany. Social and political upheaval was not limited to these nations, but included such nations as Japan, Mexico, Canada, and others. The term is used descriptively by historians, journalists, and others documenting our collective past; nostalgically by those who participated in the counter culture and social revolution; and pejoratively by those who perceive the era as one of irresponsible excess. The decade was also labeled the Swinging Sixties because of the libertine attitudes that emerged during this decade. Rampant drug use has become a synecdoche for the counter culture of the era, as exemplified by Jefferson Airplane co founder Paul Kantner: “If you can remember anything about the sixties, you weren’t really there.” The sixties were a time of immense change in all areas of public and private life, often referred to as a social revolution global in scale. In the United States, for example, social change was wrought by the American civil rights movement, the rise of feminism and gay rights, invention of the microchip and formulation of Moore’s Law, and even the rise of neoconservatism. The “Sixties” has become synonymous with all the new, exciting, radical, subversive and/or dangerous (depending on one’s viewpoint) events and trends of the period, which continued to develop in the 1970s, 1980s and beyond. In Africa the 60s were a period of radical change as countries gained independence from their European colonial rulers, only for this rule to be replaced in many cases by civil war or corrupt dictatorships. GovernmentSeveral Western governments turned to the left in the early 1960s. In the United States President John F. Kennedy was elected in 1960. Italy formed its first left of center government in March 1962 with a coalition of Christian Democrats, Social Democrats, and moderate Republicans. Socialists joined the ruling bloc in December 1963. In England, the Labour party gained power in 1964. Liberal Programs President John F. Kennedy promoted the space program, math and science education, tax cuts and the Peace Corps. It continued with President Lyndon B. Johnson’s projects of the Great Society, the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Assassinations The 1960s were marked by several notable assassinations. First Prime Minister of the Republic of the Congo, Patrice Lumumba, is assassinated by Belgian/Congolese firing squad on January 17, 1961 Medgar Evers, a NAACP field secretary, is assassinated by a Klu Klux Klan member on June 12, 1963. First South Vietnamese president Ngo Dinh Diem (Ng nh Dim) is assassinated in coup d’etat on November 2, 1963. US President John F. Kennedy is assassinated on November 22, 1963 in his car during a parade Malcolm X is assassinated on February 21, 1965 The assassination of civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. on April 4, 1968. The assassination of presidential candidate Senator Robert F. Kennedy on June 6, 1968. The assassination of social activist and deputy chairman of the Illinois chapter of the Black Panther Party (BPP), Fred Hampton on December 4, 1969 while he was asleep. Counterculture/social revolution Many younger generations soon began to rebel towards the conservative norms of the time. This created a counterculture that eventually turned into a social revolution throughout much of the western world. It began in the United States as a reaction against the conservative social norms of the 1950s, the political conservatism (and perceived social repression) of the Cold War period, and the US government’s extensive military intervention in Vietnam. The main group from the movement were called hippies. The movement was marked with drug use (LSD, and marijuana), and Psychedelia music. Anti war movement A mass movement began rising in opposition to the Vietnam War, ending in the massive Moratorium protests in 1969, and also the movement of resistance to conscription (“the Draft”) for the war. The antiwar movement was initially based on the older 1950s Peace movement heavily influenced by the American Communist Party, but by the mid 1960s it outgrew this and became a broad based mass movement centered on the universities and churches: one kind of protest was called a “sit in.” Other terms included the Draft, draft dodger, conscientious objector, and Vietnam vet. Voter age limits were challenged by the phrase: “If you’re old enough to die for your country, you’re old enough to vote.” Civil rights Stimulated by this movement, but growing beyond it, were large numbers of student age youth, beginning with the Free Speech Movement at the University of California, Berkeley in 1964, peaking in the riots at the 1968 Democratic National Convention in Chicago and reaching a climax with the shootings at Kent State University in 1970, which some claimed as proof that “police brutality” was rampant. The terms were: “The Establishment” referring to traditional management/government, and “pigs” referring to police using excessive force. This became the start of something new. New left The rapid rise of a “New Left” applied the class perspective of Marxist to postwar America, but had little organizational connection with older Marxist organizations such as the Communist Party, and even went as far as to reject organized labor as the basis of a unified left wing movement. The New Left consisted of ephemeral campus based Trotskyist, Maoist and anarchist groups, some of which by the end of the 1960s had turned to militancy. TechnologyThe Soviet Union and the United States were involved in the space race. This led to an increase in spending on science and technology during this period. The space race heated up when Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin orbited the Earth and President Kennedy announced Project Apollo in 1961. The Soviets and Americans were then involved in a race to put a man on the Moon before the decade was over. America won the race when it placed the first men on the Moon: Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, in July 1969. American automobiles evolved through the stream lined, jet inspired designs for sportscars such as the Pontiac GTO and the Plymouth Barracuda, Ford Mustang, and the Chevrolet Corvette. 1960 The first working laser was demonstrated in May by Theodore Maiman at Hughes Research Laboratories. 1961 First human spaceflight to orbit the Earth: Yuri Gagarin, Vostok 1. 1962 First trans Atlantic satellite broadcast via the Telstar satellite. 1962 The first computer video game, Spacewar!, is invented. 1963 The first geosynchronous communications satellite, Syncom 2 is launched. 1963 Touch Tone telephones introduced. 1964 The first successful Minicomputer, Digital Equipment Corporation’s 12 bit PDP 8, is marketed. 1965 Sony markets the CV 2000, the first home video tape recorder. 1966 The Soviet Union launches Luna 10, which later becomes the first space probe to enter orbit around the Moon. 1967 First heart transplantation operation. 1967 PAL and SECAM broadcast color TV systems start publicly transmitting in Europe. 1968 First humans to leave Earth’s gravity influence and orbit another world: Apollo 8. 1968 The first public demonstration of the computer mouse, the paper paradigm Graphical user interface, video conferencing, teleconferencing, email, and hypertext. 1969 Arpanet, the research oriented prototype of the Internet, was introduced. 1969 First humans to walk on the Moon: Apollo 11. 1969 CCD invented at AT Bell Labs, used as the electronic imager in still and video cameras. Popular CultureThe overlapping, but somewhat different, movement of youth cultural radicalism was manifested by the hippies and the counter culture,
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whose emblematic moments were the Summer of Love in San Francisco in 1967 and the Woodstock Festival in 1969. The sub culture, associated with this movement, spread the recreational use of cannabis and other drugs, particularly new semi synthetic drugs such as LSD. The era heralded the rejection and a reformation by hippies of traditional Christian notions on spirituality, leading to the widespread introduction of Eastern and ethnic religious thinking to western values and concepts concerning one’s religious and spiritual development. Psychedelic drugs, especially LSD, were popularly used medicinally, spiritually and recreationally throughout the 1960s. Psychedelia influenced the music, artwork and movies of the decade. Music Popular music entered an era of “all hits” as numerous singers released recordings, beginning in the 1950s, as 45 rpm “singles” (with another on the flip side), and radio stations tended to play only the most popular of the wide variety of records being made. Also, bands tended to record only the best of their songs as a chance to become a hit record. (The Beatles, The Dave Clark Five, The Rolling Stones ,and so on), are major examples of American listeners expanding from the folksinger, doo wop and saxophone sounds of the 1950s and evolving to include psychedelia music. The rise of an alternative culture among affluent youth, creating a huge market for rock and blues music produced by drug culture, influenced bands such as The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, The Grateful Dead, Jefferson Airplane, Janis Joplin, Jimi Hendrix Experience and The Doors, and also for radical music in the folk tradition pioneered by Bob Dylan, The Mamas and the Papas, and Joan Baez in the United States, and in England, Donovan was helping to create folk rock. Significant events in music in the 1960s: Motown Record Corporation founded in 1960. It’s first Top Ten hit was “Shop Around” by the Miracles in 1960. “Shop Around” peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot 100, and was Motown’s first million selling record. The Marvelettes scored Motown Record Corporation’s first US 1 pop hit, “Please Mr. Postman” in 1961. Motown would score 110 Billboard Top Ten hits between 1961 and 1971. The Beatles went to America in 1964, spearheading the start of the British Invasion. Bob Dylan goes electric at the 1965 Newport Folk Festival. The Beach Boys release Pet Sounds in 1966, ushering in the era of album orientated rock. Bob Dylan is called “Judas” by an audience member during the legendary Manchester Free Trade Hall concert, the start of the Bootleg recording industry follows, with recordings of this concert circulating for 30 years wrongly labeled as The Royal Albert Hall Concert before a legitimate release in 1998 as . In 1966, The Supremes A’ Go Go was the first album by a female group to reach the top position of the Billboard magazine pop albums chart in the United States. Jefferson Airplane release the influential Surrealistic Pillow in 1967. The Velvet Underground release their influential self titled debut albumThe Velvet Underground and Nico in 1967. The Doors release their self tilted debut album The Doors an early progenitor of the Heavy Metal Music and Punk Rock genres. The Jimi Hendrix Experience release two successful albums during 1967 Are You Experienced and that innovate both guitar, trio and recording techniques. The Beatles release the seminal concept album Sgt. Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band in June 1967. Pink Floyd releases their debut record the Piper at the Gates of Dawn. Bob Dylan releases the Country Rock album John Wesley Harding in December 1967, making the genre acceptable. The Monterey Pop Festival in 1967 was the apex of the so called Summer of Love. The Band releases the roots rock album Music from Big Pink in 1968. Big Brother and the Holding Company, with Janis Joplin as lead singer, becomes an overnight sensation after their performance at Monterey Pop in 1967 and release their massively successful second album Cheap Thrills in 1968. The Rolling Stones film the TV special Rock and Roll Circus in December 1968 which was never broadcast during its contemporary time. Considered for decades as a fabled ‘lost’ performance until released in North America on Laserdisc and VHS in 1995. Features performances from The Who; The Dirty Mac featuring John Lennon, Eric Clapton and Mitch Mitchell; Jethro Tull and Taj Mahal. The Who release and tour the first rock opera Tommy in 1969. Captain Beefheart and his Magic Band release the avant garde album Trout Mask Replica in 1969. The Woodstock Festival, and four months later, the Altamont Free Concert in 1969. Film Popular American movies of the 1960s include Psycho, Breakfast at Tiffany’s, To Kill a Mockingbird, My Fair Lady, The Pink Panther, ; The Sound of Music; Doctor Zhivago, Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid; Bonnie and Clyde; Cool Hand Luke; The Graduate; Rosemary’s Baby; Midnight Cowboy; Head; Medium Cool; ; Easy Rider. The Counterculture Revolution had a big effect on cinema. Movies began to break social taboos such as sex and violence causing both controversy and fascination. They turned increasingly dramatic, unbalanced, and hectic as the cultural revolution was starting. This was the beginning of the New Hollywood era that dominated the next decade in theatres and revolutionized the movie industry. Films such as Arthur Penn’s Bonnie and Clyde (1967), Stanley Kubrick’s (1968), and Roman Polanski’s Rosemary’s Baby (film) (1968) are examples of this new, edgy direction. Films of this time also focused on the changes happening in the world. Dennis Hopper’s Easy Rider (1969) focused on the drug culture of the time. Movies also became more sexually explicit, such as Roger Vadim’sBarbarella (1968) as the Sexual Revolution progressed. In Europe, Art Cinema gains wider distribution and sees movements like la Nouvelle Vague (The French New Wave); Cinma Vrit documentary movement in Canada, France and the United States; and the high point of Italian filmmaking with Michelangelo Antonioni, Federico Fellini and Pier Paulo Pasolini making some of their most known films during this period. Notable films from this period include: 8; L’avventura; La notte; Blowup; Satyricon; Accattone; The Gospel According to St. Matthew; Theorem; Breathless;Vivre sa vie; Contempt; Bande part; Alphaville; Pierrot le fou; Week End; Shoot the Piano Player; Jules and Jim; Fahrenheit 451;Last Year at Marienbad;Dont Look Back; Chronique d’un t; Titicut Follies; High School; Salesman; La Jete; Warrendale The sixties were about experimentation. With the explosion of light weight and affordable cameras, the underground avant garde film movement thrived. Canada’s Michael Snow, Americans Kenneth Anger. Stan Brakhage, Andy Warhol, and Jack Smith. Notable films in this genre are: Dog Star Man; Scorpio Rising; Wavelength; Chelsea Girls;Blow Job; Vinyl; Flaming Creatures. Significant events in the film industry in the 1960s: Removal of the Motion Picture Association of America’s Production Code in 1967. The decline and end of the Studio System. The rise of ‘art house’ films and theaters. The beginning of the New Hollywood Era due to the counterculture. The rise of independent producers that worked outside of the Studio System. Move to all color production in Hollywood movies. The invention of the Nagra 1/4, sync sound, portable open reel tape deck. Expo 67 where new film formats like Imax were invented and new ways of displaying film were tested. Flat bed film editing tables appear, like the Steenbeck, they eventually replace the Moviola editing platform. The French New Wave. Direct Cinema and Cinma vrit documentaries. International issuesIn the United States President John F. Kennedy and Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson take office in 1961; Kennedy establishes the Peace Corps. Substantial American forces first arrive in Vietnam in 1961. 1963 After Kennedy’s assassination, Lyndon Johnson becomes president, and presses civil rights legislation; college attendance soars. President Richard Nixon is inaugurated in January 1969; promises “peace with honor” to end the Vietnam War; price inflation soars; Nixon imposes wage and price controls. In Canada Canada celebrated its 100th anniversary of Confederation in 1967 by hosting Expo 67, the World’s Fair, in Montreal,
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Quebec. The Quiet Revolution in Quebec modernized the province into a more secular society. The Jean Lesage Liberal government created a welfare state (tat Providence) and fermented the rise of active nationalism among

beats by dr. dre studio high-definition headphones The Production Of Rhythm And Blues Beats With Music Software

reviews beats headphones The Production Of Rhythm And Blues Beats With Music Software

Rhythm and Blues, also pronounced as RnB or R is a very popular music genre that combines jazz, blues and gospel influences. Many music producers try to make a living out of the production of R beats. The beat is a song without the lyrics. Producers offer the beats on download sites where artists can download them. This is a very lucrative business while a beat can be sold unlimited times as it is leased to the singer. This means that the artist is allowed to use the beat for promotion on music websites or a mix tape.

Like a lot of other music genres an R beat consists of a chorus and a verse. The chorus is the active and louder part of the beat. The chorus is played more than once and the singer repeats the same lyrics in every chorus. In some cases an R beat starts with the chorus to get the attention of the listener. The verse sounds less hard and the lyrics are different from every other verse in that song. The musical arrangement of the verse contrasts the chorus melodically. An R beat could look like this.

An R beat must have a solid and good sounding chord progression. A few modulations will give the listener also a nice feeling. Without this it would sound monotonous and cheap. A jazz inspired R chord progression with seven and nine chords could look like this.

iii9 VI7 ii9 V7 ii9 V7 Imaj9 VII7

What software is recommended to produce R beats.

There is much software to produce R beats. Beginners use software like Fruity Loops. This software is very easy to use but there are some limitations. It is perfect for creating R music with samples and synthesizers but not very good for recording live audio like an acoustic guitar or vocals. Other software like Logic Pro, Cubase and Protools are more effective and they have better plugins. Plugins are little software programs which can be put on an audio track. They can help make the sound quality better. Think of plugins like a compressor, an equalizer and a reverb. Famous and very good sounding plugins are made by software publishers from Waves. An example is a plugin that simulates a hardware channel strip from SSL (Solid State Logic) with compression, gate and equalization.

Besides recording audio, most music production software can record MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface). MIDI is a way of communication with software instruments like synthesizers and samplers. MIDI has a lot advantages over real audio like quantizing, easy editing and flexible time signature and tempi. a bass guitar or drums. Samplers use high quality samples and tend to sound like real instruments.
beats by dr. dre studio high-definition headphones The Production Of Rhythm And Blues Beats With Music Software

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best buy beats by dre headphones The ones to watch in 2011

beats audio headphones price The ones to watch in 2011

The music year of 2011 actually began in the waning minutes of 2010, when Avril Lavigne performed her new single, “What The Hell,” on “Dick Clark’s New Year’s Rockin’ Eve” and Lady Gaga tweeted the release dates for her next single and album, both called “Born This Way.”

But those are just two of the big music stories headed our way in the new year. Suffice to say, there will be lots to hear and plenty of spectacle to accompany it. The onslaught has only just begun.

Lady Gaga: “The Fame” turned the multi faceted New York born artist into a monster during the past two years to the tune of 15 million albums and 51 million singles sold worldwide and there’s more where that came from. Mark Feb. 13, Grammy Awards day, for the release of “Born This Way,” the first single and title track from her next album, which will follow on May 23. Gaga has described it as “definitely the most innovative of all the music I’ve done so far . the marriage of electronic music with these sort of major, epic, I dare to even say metal, rock ‘n’ roll, pop, anthemic style melodies with really sledge hammering dance beats.” Sample lyric: “I’m on the right track, baby.” No kidding.

Dr. Dre: A February release is expected for the hip hop uber producer’s long time coming third solo album, “Detox,” though that date is always subject to change. Dre has confirmed appearances by Eminem, Jay Z, Snoop Dogg, Akon, La Roux, The Game and others, and he maintains that this will be his final project as an artist like we haven’t heard that before.

Foo Fighters: The Foos have been relatively quiet since touring to to promote 2007’s “Echoes, Silence, Patience Grace,” though frontman Dave Grohl made plenty of noise during the interim with Them Crooked Vultures and an assortment of cameos (The Prodigy, Slash, Michael Jackson). Now a quintet with the return of guitarist Pat Smear, the group recently finished recording its seventh studio album with producer Butch Vig, and Grohl told the BBC that the new music is “massive.” Grohl’s Nirvana bandmate Krist Novoselic guests on the track “I Should Have Known.” A title and release date are forthcoming.

Britney Spears: A March release is expected for her follow up to 2008’s career saving “Circus,” with a first single, “Hold It Against Me,” expected this month. Max Martin, Dr. Luke and Shellback are on board as producers.

Avril Lavigne: The Canadian born songstress who’s long positioned herself as an anti Spears emerges from a four year recording break and a divorce from Sum 41’s Deryck Whibley with her fourth album, “Goodbye Lullaby,” which is due out March 8. Whibley helped out on the 14 song set, along with longtime Lavigne collaborators Butch Walker and Evan Taubenfeld, and the first single, “What the Hell,” is out after being premiered on “Dick Clark’s New Year’s Rockin’ Eve.” Lavigne will also be adding items to her Abbey Dawn clothing line this year.

The Strokes: After a couple of years of hemming and hawing, the terminally hip New York rockers appear poised to finally release their fourth album, and first in five years, in 2011. The Strokes started working with producer Joe Chiccarelli but ultimately scrapped those sessions, instead recording the 10 songs in guitarist Albert Hammond’s studio in upstate New York. Frontman Julian Casablancas tweeted that the album was finished in mid November, but a title and release date have yet to be announced. on this collaborative project, which is due out March 1. It’s said to feature guest appearances by Common, Kid Cudi, Charlie Wilson, John Legend, La Roux and Bon Ivor,
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as well as posthumous Curtis Mayfield samples.

Wiz Khalifa: Though he’s released two albums already, the Pittsburgh rapper (real name Cameron Thomaz) raised his profile in 2010 via collaborations with Jamie Foxx, Wale, Rick Ross and Diddy Dirty Money. That bodes well for his as yet untitled major label debut on March 29. He’ll preview some of the new material during two shows Jan. 15 at the Royal Oak Music Theatre.

Jackson and Jackson: Janet Jackson plans to be on the road in 2011 and so does her late brother Michael, the latter via “Michael Jackson: The Immortal World Tour,” that begins its North American run on Oct. 2 and visits Detroit’s Joe Louis Arena on Oct. 15. An expanded edition of his 1979 album “Off The Wall” is also expected, along with a documentary about the making of the album. Janet’s tour will be called “Number Ones; Up Close and Personal,” and she’s currently taking setlist suggestions at her web site. She’ll also publish a self help book, “True You: A Journey to Finding and Loving Yourself,” on Feb. 8.

Kid Rock Roast: His guest laden 40th birthday concert on Jan. 15 at Ford Field is a big deal, of course. But the Clarkston rocker is still planning to go ahead with a Comedy Central roast later this year; we’ll see who hurls the first Waffle House joke.

Katy Perry: The “California Gurls” girl came out big with her second album, “Teenage Dream,” topping the charts and loading the gossip columns with her too busty for “Sesame Street” look and her marriage to Russel Brand. She’ll spend 2011 on the road with her California Dreams Tour, kicking off Feb. 20 in Portugal and playing North American dates during the summer.

Fall Out fallout: Fall Out Boy may be on indefinite hiatus, but there will be plenty of music from its members this year. Frontman Patrick Stump is readying his first solo album, “Soul Punk,” for a February release while bassist Pete Wentz is planning to roll out the first full length from his electropop group Black Cards. It’s supposed to be very personal within a big framework.” Expect a late 2011 release.

Beastie Boys: The rap trio pushed back “Hot Sauce Committee, Vol. 1” from its planned fall of 2009 release in order for Adam “MCA” Yauch to be treated for cancer. Yauch’s recovery puts the Beasties’ first album in four years on track for a spring release, though “Vol. 2” will come before its delayed predecessor.

NKOTBSB: It’s a sign of the times that this combo package of New Kids on the Block and Backstreet Boys which hits the road June 2 and hits town June 16 at the Palace of Auburn Hills will work to fill one night in venues Justin Bieber can play multiple times with just a single tweet. But some high profile joint TV appearances (the American Music Awards, “Dick Clark’s New Year’s Rockin’ Eve”) have stoked interest in the outing. “Songs of Ascent” has been bandied about as a title, but there’s no word on whether it will be out by the time they roll into Spartan Stadium on June 26. Meanwhile, Bono and The Edge are still putting finishing touches on the beleaguered Spider Man musical that opens Feb. 7 on Broadway.

Jane’s Addiction: The iconic modern rockers will release a new album their first in eight years and just their fourth in their 26 year career this summer, after personnel drama that saw the return and departure of original bassist Eric Avery and a short lived stint with Guns N’ Roses/Velvet Revolver’s Duff McKagan before settling on TV on the Radio’s Dave Sitek.

Flaming Lips: Rather than release a new album, the maverick Oklahoma psychedelic rock troupe plans to release a new song each month of the year, accompanying them with videos. Recording is slated to start in late January with regular producer Dave Fridmann. It comes out March 8.

blink 182: The reunited punk trio hopes to bring its first new album in eight years out in early spring and hit the road again this summer. Meanwhile, drummer Travis Barker plans a solo album, “Give the Drummer Some,” on Feb.

Rush: On creative roll since the turn of the century, the Canadian trio has been working on its 19th studio album with co producer Nick Raskulinecz, who also collaborated on 2007’s “Snakes Arrows.” One track, “Caravan,” has already been released, with the album coming this year. Meanwhile, Rush will play 1981’s “Moving Pictures” in its entirety when its Time Machine Tour hits the Palace of Auburn Hills on April 17.

No Doubt: It’s been nearly a decade since the Southern California quartet released its last album. They hit the studio last May to work on a sixth album after a 2009 reunion tour, and all indications are it will be out this year.

Bush: Gavin Rossdale, who’s married to No Doubt’s Gwen Stefani, revived the Bush name in 2010 after an eight year break, with three new members (drummer Robin Goodridge remains). The return album, “Everything Always Now,” was slated for release in the fall but is now expected in February.

Wanda Jackson: 2011 will see a number of recording comebacks, including Gregg Allman and The Band’s Robbie Robertson, but few are more exciting than “The Party Ain’t Over” from rockabilly hero and Rock and Roll Hall of Famer Wanda Jackson. Produced by Jack White, it’s due out Jan. 25.

Dennis Coffey: The latter day Motown Funk Brother best known for his guitar opus “Scorpio” is back with a new album for Strut Records, recorded at Royal Oak’s Rustbelt Studios and produced by Kid Rock cohort Al Sutton. Due out in late April, its eye catching guest list includes Mayer Hawthorne, Mick Collins of the Gories and the Dirtbombs, Rachel Nagy of the Detroit Cobras, Lisa Kekaula of the BellRays, Fanny Franklin,
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Kings Go Forth and others. A South By Southwest Music + Media Conference showcase has just been confirmed.