kandi X-RAY | Resound Summary
kandi X-RAY | Resound Summary
Resound is a python library containing a single module for generating fingerprint hashes from audio files based on the algorithm described in the paper "An Industrial-Strength Audio Search Algorithm" and used in the Shazam app.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Extract peaks from a spectrogram
- Generate a spectrogram of a time series
- Extract peaks from a specgram
- Generate hashes of peaks
- Calculate the hash of two bits
Resound Key Features
Resound Examples and Code Snippets
from scipy.io import wavfile
sample_rate, data = wavfile.read('filename.wav')
hashes = list(resound.hashes(data, freq=sample_rate))
$pip install resound
$git submodule add https://github.com/cgearhart/Resound.git
$python -m unittest discover
Trending Discussions on Resound
Disclaimer: Yes, I know that the general answer to whether or not to use GC.Collect() is a resounding "NO!". This is the first time in several years of programming that I ever consider using it at all.
Well then, here's the situation: We have developed a C# scripting tool based on the
Microsoft.CodeAnalysis.CSharp.Scripting libraries (v3.6.0). It's a Winform GUI with editor etc., not unlike others out there. We use it for the validation of integrated circuits, meaning that its primary task is interfacing lab equipment such as power supplies, pattern generators, meters and the like. For the communication to said instruments we predominantly rely on National Instrument's VISA framework, albeit not exclusively. Some devices are controlled directly via DLLs from their respective manufacturers. In general, this system is working beautifully and by now it is successfully used by quite a lot of design engineers who do not know the first thing about the intricacies of .NET and C#.
At this point I should explain that the user can simply write a method (i.e. on "top-level") and then execute it. The Roslyn-part behind this is that the input is fed to
CSharpScript.Create() and then compiled. The execution of a method is done via
Script.ContinueWith("method name"). Inside of such a method the user can construct an object like, say,
new VISA("connection string"), which connects to the device and then communicate with the device via this object. Nothing forces him or her to care about disposing the object (i.e. closing the connection).
Now, the problem is this: recently, very sporadic crashes of the GUI application have occurred with no feedback at all from the system - the form just closes and that's it. By trial-and-error we are currently 99% sure that if all connection objects are explicitely disposed within a method, the crashes do not occur. So, rewriting the method to something like this fixes the problem:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Feb-24 at 14:54
Short answer: No. It's not only not warranted, it's completely missing the actual issue.
Further explanation: @canton7 instantly hit the nail on the head when writing
I'd argue that your application shouldn't crash even if a finalizer does end up being called
The root issue hid inside a 3rd party DLL in form of an, at the very least, suboptimal implementation of IDisposable. Once I zoomed in on that, it was rather easy to produce a workaround for that.
My original question is so very misguided that I'd like to state the one that I should have asked: How do I trace a crash of my C# application when my application's logging does not show anything? This question has been answered comprehensively in a number of posts. In my case, the crash could be seen in the Windows event log.
No vulnerabilities reported
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