\"The virtual patchbay for audio plug-ins\" - Blue Cat's PatchWork is a universal plug-ins patchbay and multi FX that can host up to 64 VST, VST3, Audio Unit or built-in plug-ins into any Digital Audio Workstation (DAW) in a single instance, with both serial and parallel routing options.
A complete professional digital audio processing environment in a single bundle: the Blue Cat's PatchWork standalone application and the complete collection of Blue Cat Audio's commercial audio plug-ins: a total of 17 products, including 6 award-winning unique audio analysis tools, 3 powerful dynamics processors, 4 premium equalizers, and a unique scripting plug-in to build your own effects or virtual instruments.
Typical applications: Plug-ins host, custom channel strip, parallel processing, effects chainer, virtual bussing, virtual instrument, share bus and plug-ins configurations between DAWs, VST or Audio Unit to AAX, Audio Unit, effect chains A/B comparison, standalone audio processing application, multi effects processor.
The Sira curassow ( Pauxi keopckeae ) is a large game bird that is similar in size and coloration to the southern helmeted curassow, but their ranges are separated by approximately 2,000 kilometers (1,243 miles), and the Sira curassow has a shorter and rounder pale-blue casque that is flattened against the head. The Sira curassow is known only from the Cerros del Sira region of Peru, which is an isolated mountain outcrop of the Peruvian Andes. The Sira curassow inhabits cloud-forest habitat (a type of rainforest that occurs on high mountains in the tropics) at elevations of at least 1,100-1,450 m (3,609-4,757 ft). Most of the species' range is in El Sira Communal Reserve and is limited and declining. The population is estimated at fewer than 250 adults.
The Jamaican kite swallowtail ( Protographium (syn. Eurytides ) marcellinus ) is a small, blue-green and black butterfly endemic to Jamaica. This butterfly is regarded as Jamaica's most endangered butterfly. The Jamaican kite swallowtail is restricted to limestone forests; breeding populations only occur in rare, dense stands of its only known larval host plant, black lancewood ( Oxandra lanceolata ). Five known sites have supported colonies of the Jamaican kite swallowtail. Two of the sites may be extirpated, the status of one site is uncertain, and two sites are viable with strong numbers in some years. There is no known estimate of population size, and numbers of mature adults are low in most years; however, occasionally there are strong flight seasons in which adult densities are relatively higher. 153554b96e