Max/MSP Version 5 Released

Many new features in the media development software      24/04/08
Max/MSP Version 5 Released


Cycling ’74 today released Version 5.0 of its Max/MSP media development tools. This version represents a new era of Max programming, with a completely redesigned multi-processing kernel and a streamlined development environment built on a platform-independent foundation. With a new patcher interface, searchable database of objects and examples, integrated documentation and new tutorials, Cycling ’74 say that the new Max user will find a smoother learning curve while experienced users will see improved productivity. These improvements to the Max/MSP/Jitter bundle are provided at a more affordable price of MSRP US $699, with academic discounts available.
CEO David Zicarelli told us, "In almost twenty years of working on this software, there’s never been anything close to the transformation we’re undertaking. This is Max for the next twenty years."
In addition to a modern infrastructure designed to support today’s multi-core processors and tomorrow’s operating systems, Max 5 features a stylized UI intended to aid in the expression and understanding of complex ideas. Each graphical element has a unique look that informs the user of its function, and the new presentation mode allows performance layouts that do not affect the programmer’s view of the patch. This new system provides a more efficient workflow, and offers a richer experience for both programmer and educator.
Pricing and Availability:
The complete Max 5 bundle (which includes all the Max, MSP, and Jitter objects) is $699. There is a Max/MSP bundle for $495. The Max 5 Upgrade is $199. More information:
  • www.cycling74.com

    More From: CYCLING '74
    Even more news...



More Videos

Sonic LAB: Moog Sub 37 Synthesizer 

A beast of a synthesizer


New Korg Electribe Product Preview 

We get Video with James Pullen AKA Mista Bishi


Berlin Diaries: Schneiders Laden - Why It Matters 

Still sticking up for the little guy after 15 years


Waldorf Streichfett String Machine Review 

Sounds of an era of bygone technology