Libraries CLAM rely on
To compile CLAM you need to use some third party libraries. The following links take you to their homepage.
FFTW is a C subroutine library for computing the Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT) in one or more dimensions, of both real and complex data, and of arbitrary input size. We believe that FFTW, which is free software, should become the FFT library of choice for most applications. Our benchmarks, performed on on a variety of platforms, show that FFTW's performance is typically superior to that of other publicly available FFT software. Moreover, FFTW's performance is portable: the program will perform well on most architectures without modification.
Qt is a C++ toolkit for application development. It lets application developers target all major operating systems with a single application source code. Qt provides a platform-independent API to all central platform functionality: GUI, database access, networking, file handling, etc. The Qt library encapsulates the different APIs of different operating systems, providing the application programmer with a single, common API for all operating systems. The native C APIs are encapsulated in a set of well-designed, fully object-oriented C++ classes.
Xerces-C++ is a validating XML parser written in a portable subset of C++. Xerces-C++ makes it easy to give your application the ability to read and write XML data. A shared library is provided for parsing, generating, manipulating, and validating XML documents. Xerces-C++ is faithful to the XML 1.0 recommendation and associated standards ( DOM 1.0, DOM 2.0. SAX 1.0, SAX 2.0, Namespaces, and W3C's XML Schema recommendation version 1.0.) The parser provides high performance, modularity, and scalability. Source code, samples and API documentation are provided with the parser. For portability, care has been taken to make minimal use of templates, no RTTI, no C++ namespaces and minimal use of #ifdefs.
Related Third Party Projects
These projects/products are somehow related to CLAM. Some of them have outstanding features for some applications but we found none of them to cover all of CLAM´s objectives
If you are only interested in audio analysis and feature extraction you should check:
If you are interested only in audio synthesis you should check:
And if you are looking for a framework with both analysis and synthesis capabilities check:
In any case, CLAM presents both conceptual and practical differences with all of them. If you are interested in a thorough presentation of CLAM alternatives and how they compare to our framework please refer to X. Amatriain's phd