5th Jun, 2019
Rosegarden 19.06 “Xerxes” released
12th Dec, 2018
Rosegarden 18.12 “Worcestershire” released
6th Jun, 2018
Rosegarden 18.06 “Vesper” released
17th Feb, 2018
Rosegarden 17.12.1 “Ultimate Pleasure” released
20th Dec, 2017
Rosegarden 17.12 “Ultimate Pleasure” released
19th Apr, 2017
Rosegarden 17.04 “Twice in a Blue Moon” released
18th Jul, 2016
Rosegarden 16.06 “Rhapsody in Blue” released
29th Feb, 2016
Rosegarden 16.02 “Querida” released
31st Dec, 2015
Rosegarden 15.12 “Peace” released
17th Oct, 2015
Rosegarden 15.10 “Oranges and Lemons” released
31st Aug, 2015
Rosegarden 15.08 “Nostalgia” released
18th Dec, 2014
Rosegarden 14.12 “Magic Carpet” released

Tour 1: Editing

Rosegarden gives you all the editing tools you need to get your ideas down as easily as possible. Start with a track-based overview, in which you just drag with the mouse to create "segments" and double-click to edit them, or right-click for more options.

All of the different editing windows – the matrix editor, notation editor and event editor – have the same common interface, in which you just sweep to select and drag to move, stretch and squash and so on. You can enter notes from a MIDI keyboard – whether by recording in real-time or step-by-step – or by "playing" the PC keyboard to enter intervals relative to the active key signature, or you can simply draw them with the mouse.

You get unlimited undo and redo everywhere, and the standard editing tools are clear and consistent to use.

The pan and zoom interface found at the bottom of the matrix and notation editors provides unlimited axis-independent zoom and rapid navigation. This interface also facilitates working with more than one segment in the same editor, and both editors are capable of editing an unlimited number of segments at the same time.

And liberal use of tooltips, keyboard shortcuts and an online, wiki-based help system make the whole thing even more straightforward.

Next: MIDI