T-Pain premiered this song over at the Fader yesterday. He says its one of 127 songs he already has recorded off his forthcoming album, and it's an autotune-free, heartfelt beauty.
T-Pain just got a new gadget, and he's ready to masturbate with it.
In a Machiavellian move of tech backstabbery, T-Pain has sworn off the use of Auto-Tune in favor of his own branded "T-Pain Effect" modulator. Will it be as good? His tones, as dulcet? Will he still buy you a drank?
Rapper T-Pain introduced this new tattoo he got in Hawaii with a tweet: "I think this ones pretty sweet, unless facebook shuts down soon 0_o". That's what the guy who tattooed MySpace's Tom on his back said in 2002.
You know how you've had that urge to combine your love of mobile content creation with your appreciation for rotund hindquarterses? T-Pain has that urge too! His label, Nappy Boy, is addressing it with a new Android app: Booty Symphony.
Maybe the best use of the front-facing camera I've seen yet comes from Smule's auto-tunetastic I Am T-Pain app. Because now, you can star in your own autotuned music video. It's pretty genius.
Did you blink during the Super Bowl commercial breaks? Too bad if you did, because it means you may have missed the anemic number of gadget or tech-related commercials worth talking about tomorrow at the water cooler. But! Megan Fox!
Remember the original Mac or PC rap? Well, it looks like the guys behind it are back with another Apple-themed tune. This time it's a spoof of "I'm on a Boat," and it's unfortunately kinda catchy. (Heads up: NSFW lyrics.)
The T-Pain app we love so much got an important update today: Singing over your iTunes library. Don't know about you, but I can't wait to croon with the Auto-Tune over Miley Cyrus and Party In the U.S.A.
Smule, the guys who made Leaf Trombone and Ocarina, just ported Auto-Tune—the software T-Pain and Auto-Tune the news uses to make music gold—onto the iPhone. Holy crap is it awesome.
Auto-tuning, the practice of digitally "repairing" off-key vocal tracks, is more visibly prominent than ever. But it's even more ubiquitous than people realize, and some musicians and fans aren't happy about it.