Bored Apes kind Gorillaz-style band for Common

A virtual band of four expensive cartoon monkeys from the Bored Apes Yacht Club’s NFT collection hopes to be the next big hit in the music industry.

The primate band called KINGSHIP will be making music, performing on the Metaverse, and releasing many NFT collectibles. It’s inspired by Gorillaz, Damon Albarn’s cartoon band.

The big music label Universal supports the unique act and KINGSHIP will join its artist base alongside Billie Eilish, Queen, Taylor Swift and Nirvana.


– KINGDOM (@therealkingship) November 11, 2021

The collectable 10,000 NFTs in the Bored Ape Yacht Club have always brought more expensive Awards this year. Last month, Bored Ape NFTs were valued at more than $ 95 million sold, at an average price of $ 170,000.

KINGSHIP’s band manager, Nicholas Adler, told Cointelegraph that his team wanted to “lead the way musicians and artists engage with Web3”. Adler also manages Snoop Dogg.

“There are a lot of musicians in the NFT field, they get involved, they buy NFTs or they do basic art drops, but nobody has creatively published music yet.”

The four monkeys in KINGSHIP belong to early collector Jimmy “j1mmy” McNelis, who recently sold another of his Bored Ape NFTs for a staggering $ 3.4 million at Sotherby’s auction.

Adler told Cointelegraph that he had known McNelis personally for about a year before Celine Joshua, the founder of 10:22 PM, Universal’s “next-gen” label, was approached about him. He says Joshua has a knack for signing “very innovative acts” and calls 10:22 pm a “Web Three Label”.

“You’re ready to really break with shape and do things that aren’t traditional,” Adler said.

After connecting with Joshua, Adler suggested doing business with McNelis, who owns nearly 80 Bored Ape NFTs.

“When she and I met it was really perfect timing,” he said. “Because we didn’t have to buy every monkey we could get our hands on, we could choose from a really interesting and amazing safe.”

Related: The U2 manager signs a contract to expand the Bored Ape Yacht Club to include films, TV and music

As for the future of KINGSHIP, Adler says, “The narrative is really being developed. This is done in real time, as I think most of the NFT room is happening in real time. “

“The most important thing for us was to develop a really strong narrative about these monkeys. The aim is to make it concrete. Who are these characters? What is their background? What motivates you What instruments do they play? Who is represented? “

Pine Tree band embraces new fashion at area marching contest | Native Information

Ariel Sanchez, a graduate of Pine Tree High School, paints like a calavera – or skull – and wears a delicate blue hat

Pine Tree was one of 25 schools that entered the competition on Tuesday.

The event on Tuesday was the first UIL marching competition of the season. Pine Tree and Spring Hill High School, which also participated, received a “1,” which means they will advance to the area competition. From there only four schools are selected to advance to the state competition.

The theme for Pine Trees Performance was Dia de los Muertos – or Day of the Dead. Large posters with decorative calaveras were placed along the pitch to support the band’s performance, as well as a stage adorned with flags and an ornate image of a girl in a traditional Mexican dress and blue hat.

This is Pine Tree’s second full year as a corps-style band, previously practicing military style.

The style of the corps is identified by its focus on percussion, with props and theatrical performances often accompanied. Military and traditional styles can also be used by marching bands, with the military being popular in the south, said Mark Perry, director of the Pine Tree Band.

“Whether in the military or in the corps, it’s hard to do well,” said Perry.

Many of the bands that entered the competition on Tuesday were military style.

Perry stated that the decision to perform as a Corps band resulted from the need to be more competitive at the area level where most other bands will be using the same style.

“I have the greatest respect for military bands and what they do – tradition is important,” he said. “At the same time, I want my children to know what 95% of the country are doing.”

According to Perry, most marching bands across the country practice the corps style.

“I also wanted to give my children something new that they can bite into and get excited about beyond marches,” he said. “Many military bands push the limits of what is considered to be the military. I would just say that the musical repertoire we can play when you’re in a corps band has more choices. “

Perry said the band started working on a theme for Tuesday’s performance last November.

“Planning for a march show really starts a year ago,” he said.

Perry added that Deputy Band Director and Color Guard Director Jared Cronk was the “Master Visualizer” for Tuesday’s performance and designed all of the costumes worn by Color Guard members.

“March shows are supposed to be so exciting … so how do you make a ‘down’ ending with such a finality?” Perry said about the ending that Sanchez showed off in her makeup and hat.

“(Cronk) that was his plan to do all of that,” he said. “We all know someone who has passed away,” symbolized the last picture of the performance.

Oppo Band Fashion Evaluate – information

Oppo is mainly known as a smartphone brand, but the company’s product portfolio includes wireless earphones, smart TVs, and smartwatches as well. Oppo also launched its first smartband last year, called the Oppo Band, followed by a facelift version called the Oppo Band Style.

The Oppo Band Style is basically the regular Band coming with an extra strap in the box, with the rest of its highlights including an AMOLED panel, real-time heart rate monitoring, and the usual set of features you find on any other fitness band in this price range.

Alongside the extra strap, the feature that sets the Band Style apart from most other wearables in its category is the continuous SpO2 monitoring. But is that enough to make it a worthy buy? We try to find that out with this review.

Oppo Band Style specifications

  • Display: 1.1″, 126×294 pixel AMOLED color touchscreen, 2.5D Curved Glass, 100% DCI-P3 gamut
  • Straps: Detachable straps, 14mm width, 130-205mm adjustable length
  • Processor: Apollo3
  • Operating System: RTOS
  • Storage: 16MB
  • Features: Real-time heart rate monitor, Continuous blood oxygen level measurement, 5ATM water resistance, Sleep Tracking, Sports Tracking, Step Counter, Call and App Notification alerts, Standing Reminder, Phone Finder, Weather Forecast, Music Control, Camera Control
  • Sports Modes: 12 sports modes, including Walking, Outdoor Cycling, Yoga, and Swimming
  • Sensors: Optical heart rate sensor, Optical SpO2 sensor, 3-axis acceleration sensor
  • Connectivity: BLE 5.0, Compatible with Android 6.0+ and iOS 12.0+
  • Positioning: Relies on connected smartphone’s GPS
  • Battery: 100mAh
  • Battery Life (advertised): 12 days
  • Colors: Black and Vanilla
  • Dimensions: 40.4 x 17.6 x 11.45 mm (11.95 including the heart rate sensor)
  • Weight: 10.3 grams (without straps)


The Oppo Band Style has a simple and minimal design. Its screen is covered with a 2.5D scratch-resistant curved glass, while the back is made of polycarbonate. The main module weighs 10.3 grams without the straps, but even with those attached, the Band Style is very lightweight, making it ideal for wearing during a workout and sleeping.

The Oppo Band Style doesn’t come bundled with one but two removable straps – Sport Strap and Style Strap. The former is made of TPU, while the latter is made out of fluorine rubber. The Sport strap looks like any other regular band we’ve seen on most other smartbands, but the Style strap, as evident from its name, looks more fashionable and is likely to appeal more to female customers. It’s also more flexible, which makes for a comfortable fit.

Oppo Band Style with Sport strap on the left and Style strap on the right
Oppo Band Style with Sport strap on the left and Style strap on the right

That said, while both straps have different designs and are made of different materials, they are 14mm wide and have an adjustable length of 130-205mm. I tried both straps during the review period and found them to be comfortable enough for all-day use.

Oppo Band Style Review

The AMOLED screen on the main module has the Oppo logo below, and around the back, we have the heart rate monitor and SpO2 sensor joined by the charging connector. The wearable is water-resistant up to 50 meters, allowing you to go for a swim or a shower without having to take it off the wrist.

Oppo Band Style Review

The only complaint I have with the Oppo Band Style’s design is the charging process. If you are using the Sport strap, you’ll have to remove the main module every time you charge the Band Style. With the Style strap, you don’t have to do that, but in my experience, the unit didn’t fit snugly with the charging cradle at times, so having a USB-A connector like the Realme Band would have offered a better experience.

Charging connectors with Heart Rate and SpO2 sensors
Charging connectors with Heart Rate and SpO2 sensors


The Oppo Band Style packs a 1.1″ AMOLED color touchscreen of 294×126 pixel resolution. It’s covered with a 2.5D curved glass, displays up to 50 characters, and has 100% DCI-P3 color gamut coverage.

The AMOLED panel is colorful and vibrant and is nicely responsive. I also didn’t face any legibility issues indoors. However, outdoors, under strong sunlight, I had to crank up the brightness level to 100% to view on-screen content.

Oppo Band Style Review

The Oppo Band Style comes pre-installed with five watchfaces, and there are 40+ watchfaces you can choose from the HeyTap Health app, grouped in five categories – Health, Art, Joy, Simple, and Classic.

Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app
Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app
Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app
Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app
Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app
Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app

Watch faces available on the HeyTap Health app

You also have the option to create your own watchface by uploading a photo from your smartphone, and the app lets you add a watchface with the world clock. But do note that you can only add up to five watchfaces to the Oppo Band Style at a time.

Create custom watchface
Create clock face
Delete/rearrange installed watchfaces

Create custom watchface • Create clock face • Delete/rearrange installed watchfaces

Like most other wearables, the Oppo Band Style comes with the Raise To Wake Screen feature, which can be kept enabled all day, or you can have it turned on/off automatically at specific times. This feature worked well in my testing and woke up the screen instantaneously.


The Oppo Band Style works with Android and iOS devices and relies on the HeyTap Health app that you need to download from their respective app stores to set up the smartband, sync data, and tinker with its settings.

The HeyTap Health app is simple to use and has a minimal UI. It has three tabs – Health, Fitness, and Manage. The Health tab gives you an overview of the health and fitness data, and you can tap on one of the cards for detailed information.

The Fitness section lets you start an indoor or outdoor running or walking workout, while the Manage tab lets you tinker with the app and Band Style’s settings.

HeyTap Health app for Android
HeyTap Health app for Android
HeyTap Health app for Android

HeyTap Health app for Android

The HeyTap Health app always synced the Band Style’s data quickly, but at times it didn’t sync the SpO2 readings from the smartband. Besides, there’s one thing about the app I found counterintuitive: the app lets you check your daily steps and calories data of different days of the week with left and right swipes, but it doesn’t have continuity, meaning you have to change the week by tapping on the activity calendar icon in the upper-right corner of the app’s screen and then select the date of different week, which hampers the user experience.

You can't switch between weeks with swipes like you can between days on the HeyTap Health app

You can’t switch between weeks with swipes like you can between days on the HeyTap Health app

While the HeyTap Health app is simple and easy to use, the software on the Band Style isn’t complex either and has a clutter-free UI, making navigation quick. A left or right swipe on the Band Style’s homescreen lets you switch between the watchfaces, while a swipe up or down lets you browse through the apps.

And since Oppo has used continuous scroll, you can swipe up or down depending on which app you want to access first. However, you don’t have to stick with the default order since you can rearrange it to your liking by heading to the More > Preferences > Band apps menu in the HeyTap Health app’s Manage tab.

You can rearrange the order of the Band Style's apps from the HeyTap Health app

You can rearrange the order of the Band Style’s apps from the HeyTap Health app

Circling back to the navigation gestures, you can swipe right to go back to the previous screen and touch and hold the screen to go back to the homescreen. You can also turn off the screen by covering it with your finger or hand, but remember that doing so takes you back to the homescreen.

And when you are on homescreen, you can swipe left or right to change watchfaces, which, I believe, is wasteful. Oppo could’ve instead used the long-press gesture on the homescreen to switch watchfaces while allowing users to quickly access other information with left/right swipes.

That said, aside from being simple to use, the Band Style’s software also provides a snappy experience, and I never saw the smartband stutter even once during the testing period, which is commendable.

Features and Performance

The Oppo Band Style comes with real-time heart rate monitoring, continuous blood oxygen level measurement, step counter, sleep tracker, sedentary reminder, meditation breathing, and 12 workout modes.

Aside from the health and fitness features, the Band Style also comes with incoming call and app notification alerts, alarms, stopwatch and timer, weather forecast, music and camera controls, and phone finder. However, unlike the Chinese model, the global version doesn’t have an NFC chip on board.

The Oppo Band Style can measure your heart rate automatically every second or at intervals of two or six minutes. But you can also measure it manually when you want by navigating to the Heart Rate page on the Band Style, which on average took 35 seconds in my testing.

Oppo Band Style Review

However, it’s worth mentioning that the Band Style didn’t record resting heart rate at times, and many times the wearable didn’t record the pulse during a workout or display it on the screen. This not only happened with the first unit I received, which was an engineering sample, but also the retail version that was sent later as a replacement.

The Oppo Band Style didn't record heart rate during workout at times

The Oppo Band Style didn’t record heart rate during workout at times

That said, you can’t check your heart rate data on the Band Style, so you’ll need to use the HeyTap Health app to see your daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly pulse measurements. But keep in mind that the data presented to you is quite limited compared to other fitness bands since the app doesn’t group your pulse into different categories such as Aerobic or Anaerobic, and neither does it show your daily average pulse.

Besides, you have to tap on the heart rate diagram to check your minimum and maximum heart rate, which isn’t quite user-friendly. Perhaps Oppo should take a clue from other brands on how to better present the health data.

Heart rate monitoring on Oppo Band Style
Heart rate monitoring on Oppo Band Style
Heart rate monitoring on Oppo Band Style
Heart rate monitoring on Oppo Band Style
Heart rate monitoring on Oppo Band Style

Heart rate monitoring on Oppo Band Style

Moving on to blood oxygen level measurement, the SpO2 sensor on the Oppo Band Style took 15-30 seconds on average to manually measure the blood oxygen saturation. And like the heart rate data, you need the HeyTap Health app to check your daily, weekly, monthly, and yearly blood oxygen levels. The smartband also supports continuous SpO2 monitoring, but that only works when you are sleeping.

Blood oxygen level measurement on Oppo Band Style
Blood oxygen level measurement on Oppo Band Style
Blood oxygen level measurement on Oppo Band Style
Blood oxygen level measurement on Oppo Band Style

Blood oxygen level measurement on Oppo Band Style

Speaking of sleep tracking, the Oppo Band Style doesn’t record REM sleep, but it does track afternoon naps and monitors your SpO2 levels for daytime sleep as well, which is nice. You also get an overview of your nighttime and daytime sleep under the Sleep page on the Band Style, and a more detailed analysis can be found on the HeyTap Health app.

Oppo Band Style Review

It’s also worth mentioning that if you take a nap during the day, you will see the daytime sleep record on the Band Style instead of last night’s, and the wearable also replaces the wake-up time of last night’s sleep with afternoon nap’s, which isn’t ideal since the overall record for that day then says you woke up late.

Another issue I faced on both the Band Style units was inaccurate sleep tracking. The wearable did track the fall asleep and wake-up times correctly for nighttime sleep, but often added the awake times to the record when I was sleeping.

Sleep tracking on Oppo Band Style
Sleep tracking on Oppo Band Style
Sleep tracking on Oppo Band Style

Sleep tracking on Oppo Band Style

Next up, we have sports tracking, which includes 12 workout modes – Outdoor Run, Indoor Run, Outdoor Walk, Outdoor Cycling, Indoor Cycling, Elliptical, Rowing, Cricket, Badminton, Swimming, Yoga, and Fat Burn Run. The last one is specially designed to provide real-time guidance based on your heart rate to help you get in a better shape.

Workout data
Workout data

Workout data

The rest of the features mentioned at the beginning of this section are self-explanatory and worked fine, but the app notifications feature needs improvement since the Band Style doesn’t show the icons of all the corresponding apps, and you can’t delete the notifications when they first pop-up on the screen or individually from the notification center. They can only be deleted all at once by using the delete button provided at the bottom of the notification center.

App Notifications

App Notifications


The Oppo Band Style ships with a 100mAh battery, which is advertised to go for up to 12 days between charges if “real-time heart rate monitoring and Screen Turning on upon Lifting Wrist are off, the user checks the time 30 times and receives 30 message notifications and two incoming call notifications per day, and two alarms go off per day.”

In my testing, I got eight days of endurance on average with the following usage and settings:

  • Default watchface
  • Lift-to-wake screen enabled
  • Display brightness at 40%
  • Screen timeout set to five seconds
  • Vibration strength set to Strong
  • Automatic heart rate measurement interval set to two minutes
  • Sleep tracking enabled
  • Sleep SpO2 measurement enabled
  • Receiving over 100 notifications throughout the day which vibrate the smartband and light up its screen, resulting in additional power consumption
  • Around 20 minutes of walking daily

Once the Band Style’s battery is drained, you can charge it with the bundled adapter that snaps onto the rear side of the wearable magnetically. Oppo says it can juice up the cell in 1.5 hours, but the cell took about 1 hour and 20 minutes on average for a full charge in my testing.


The Oppo Band Style has minimal design, snappy performance, and a simple, clutter-free UI. It also sports a vibrant screen and has 50-meter water-resistant, allowing you to wear it when swimming.

The Band Style is also one of those rare wearables that come with continuous SpO2 monitoring and more than one strap included in the box – a regular strap with a sporty look and a Style strap for those who want to make a fashion statement. But that’s about it.

Oppo Band Style Review

The notifications management on the Oppo Band Style isn’t up to the mark, and both the units of the smart band I received did a not-so-stellar job at sleep tracking and didn’t record the heart rate during workouts at times – basic functions a fitness device is expected to be good at irrespective of its price.

I hope Oppo fixes this through firmware updates soon. However, the Band Style already picked up a few software updates during the review period, and that didn’t help much.

Oppo Band Style Review

The Oppo Band Style was launched in India with a price tag of INR2,999 ($40/€35) and costs INR2,499 ($35/€30) at the time of writing this review.

If you live in India, for that amount, you can get the Xiaomi Mi Smart Band 5, which doesn’t come bundled with an extra strap and SpO2 sensor for blood oxygen level measurement, but you do get stress monitoring and REM sleep tracking – features that aren’t present on the Band Style. You can read our Mi Smart Band 5 review here to learn more about it.

That said, if you are willing to spend more, you might want to check out the Redmi Watch or Amazfit’s Bip S (review), Bip S Lite (review), and Bip U (review) – all available for under INR4,000 ($55/€45) right now.


  • Lightweight and comfortable
  • Vibrant screen with nice touch response
  • Comes bundled with two straps
  • 5ATM water resistance
  • Snappy performance
  • Simple, clutter-free UI


  • Notification management needs improvement
  • Inaccurate sleep tracking
  • Doesn’t record REM sleep
  • HeyTap Health app needs polishing

New band brings completely different type to Lake reside music scene

Camdenton-based Christopher Crane was looking for a side project when he founded The Astro Katz in October 2019. A regular on the live music scene at the Lake of the Ozarks, Crane says he hit the jackpot looking for members to make up the band, and with the crowd of talented musicians in the area, you don’t have to go far .

“I was in a local rock band when this band started, but I really wanted to bring something different to the Lake music scene. Something that would be really fun and positive. As a lifelong fan of rockabilly music, it was really important to me to put together a band that belonged to that genre. I admit I was concerned. I wasn’t sure if people would really like this or if we were just targeting an older audience. I felt like it was a gamble, but I had to try. ”

It worked. The Astro Katz rockabilly quartet began playing in front of crowded crowds in waterfront restaurants to bring their style of early American rock and roll to audiences of all ages.

questions and answers

What is your style of music? What would we hear if we came to one of your concerts?

The Astro Katz are primarily a rockabilly band. We’re committed to preserving music history through live performances, and we’re having a lot of fun doing it! We love honoring the biggies of the genre like Elvis Presley, Buddy Holly, Carl Perkins, Johnny Cash, Eddie Cochran, and Gene Vincent, but we do some surfing stuff too. After all, we play a lot by the lake!

We also like to play modern rockabilly hits from the Stray Cats and also some swing numbers. We want to offer our audience something to dance to, sing along to, memories of the time and even brand new memories. This style of music is all about one word – fun (do you remember fun?). We want to give our audience a new experience by playing songs they may never have heard live before. Let’s face it, this last year has been a tough year for everyone, and great rock ‘n’ roll is really good medicine! We are proud to be a part of this recipe.

What do you all enjoy about the gig?

Performing in front of a live audience is amazing. Any musician will tell you that when the band is tight, the groove is perfect and the dance floor is full, it’s pure bliss. But we often experience something that I believe is unique, on two different fronts. The first is that older couples keep coming up to us and telling stories that a particular song we played has a special meaning to them and they haven’t heard it in decades. They listen and dance and we accompany them in this musical time machine. You can’t buy that experience. It’s just so cool.

The second is the enthusiasm of younger people, especially children. We saw so many kids jumping on the dance floor and we really had a lot of fun. I often wonder how many of these kids who had so much fun at one of our shows go home and go through their grandparents’ record collection. That puts a permanent smile on my face.

What’s your upcoming schedule?

This year is going to be an epic year for The Astro Katz. Our calendar is filling up quickly for the coming season and we look forward to seeing old friends again and making new friends. The last year has been a whirlwind. We had so much fun at Blondies (who will always have a special place in our hearts), Bulldog’s, Shady Gators, Dam Good Slice, LOTO Lounge, Papa Chubby’s and many others. We were really blessed with a warm welcome from the LOTO community. We are very happy to be part of such a lively music scene.

Who’s in the band

Christopher Crane: rhythm guitar / lead vocals

• Lives in Camdenton.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Cuz I Said So, 2 For Flinching and Strange Brew.

• Teaches English / Language Arts at Stoutland High School.

Eric Meyer: bass guitar / vocals

• Lives in St. Roberts.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Texas Toast and Jam, Christiana

• Teaches English / Language Arts at Plato High School.

Valarie Davis: drums / vocals

• Lives in Lake Ozark.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Denim and Lace, Thursday’s Child and The Super Jam Band.

• Self-employed.

Stonewall Crippin: lead guitar / vocals

• Lives in Camdenton.

• Performed live in various bands for years, including Life of the Party, The Sunburns, Boomchux, 6120, Stonewall Jackson Band, Toast, Pawn Shop and Flavor Country Turnpike.

• Self-employed.

MORE INFORMATION, The Astro Katz on Facebook

Upcoming shows

June 12: BoatHouse Lakeside Bar, 1 pm-5pm

June 19: Bulldogs Beach House, 5 pm-9pm

June 25: LOTO Lounge, 8 p.m. – 12 p.m.

July 9: Papa Chubby’s, 6:30 pm-10:30pm

July 11: Dog days, 2 p.m. – 6 p.m.

July 16: NautiFish, 6-10 p.m.

Roosevelt Excessive mariachi band brings Cinco de Mayo leisure to River Park Buying Middle

FRESNO, California. (KSEE / KGPE) – Mariachi music entertained diners and shoppers al fresco at the Fresno River Park Mall on Cinco de Mayo.

The Roosevelt High School mariachi band provided live music in the open field near the Teazer World Tea Market and the Barrelhouse Brewing Company.

For the students, it was the first public performance since the pandemic began.

Throughout the lockdown, students were forced to practice separately and they said it felt great to finally be able to perform together.

“It’s a relief. It’s a good feeling to know that we’re almost out of them. Little by little we’re starting to do more normal things than we used to do. Hopefully we can do that to everyone, masks.” every now and then, ”said Isaac Torres of the Roosevelt Mariachi Band.

Liam Gallagher’s son Lennon set to launch music with acoustic band | Leisure

Liam Gallagher’s son Lennon will follow in his footsteps and face a rock group.

The 21-year-old model, who Liam shares with ex-spouse Patsy Kensit, will release music with acoustic band Automotion after drawing inspiration from his father’s exploits with Oasis.

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Arlington ISD’s New Band Trailers to Parade Previous Leisure District Landmarks to Their Future Houses – NBC 5 Dallas-Fort Price

Six new high school band trailers will roam the Arlington entertainment district on Tuesday before finding a new home at Arlington ISD.

The parade will bring supporters past AT&T Stadium, Globe Life Field and Globe Life Park, the school district said.

Arlington ISD said the school brand’s new trailers, designed to carry instruments and equipment for each of Arlington’s award-winning bands, were funded over $ 966 million for 2019 under the bond.

Arlington ISD is a nationally recognized school district for its commitment to the fine arts as students participate in the fine arts from kindergarten through graduation, the school district said.

The police escort to the parade begins at 1:50 p.m. and trailers arrive at the Arlington ISD Center for Visual and Performing Arts at 2:00 p.m.

At the parade, the ISD Superintendent of Arlington, Dr. Marcelo Cavazos, and the Director of Fine Arts, Dr. Christopher Anderson, attend.

Band directors and drum majors from all six traditional high schools will also be in attendance.