dannyno wrote:You have a lot of genres.
You could add "macro" genres to your genre classification, so that all your blues albums appear under "blues" as well as their "micro" genre, and all your "pop" albums are defined like that in addition to their more specific designation. Of course, that means editing tags for your 900 albums.
You can also build playlists that find albums with selected genres - not searching for a matching word, but for specific genres. So you could have one for everything you call "blues", and everything you call "pop", and so on. You then don't have to add a new "macro" genre to your tags, but just type in the criteria once. And then you could then have playlists merging blues and pop but excluding classical, or whatever boolean you want.
You can do what you like, really.
But that's building playlists. Another way of reading your question is in terms of defining a rule that tells the player that when playing randomly, classical never follows death metal. Which I don't think is possible?
asder99 wrote:Oh, I'm sorry. Your other idea seem unapplicable too, because I constantly add new album to my collection... and I hate to spent too much time to classify it properly, so I just auto-tag them and everything it's done in 2 clicks.
Last.fm just analyze the singer and the songs you're listening to, and suggest you other similar artists and songs... check it out, it's not bad!
Scrobbling helps us tell you what songs you play most often, which songs you like the most, how much you’ve played an artist over a certain amount of time, which of your friends have similar tastes… all kinds of stuff. By focusing on the music you already play we can help you discover more music.
Scrobbles mean we can deliver personalised recommendations for every single Last.fm listener, every single day. We compare what you play to the scrobbles of millions of listeners around the world, meaning your recommendations are the result of more than 43 billion scrobbles and counting.
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