Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Present participle of scrobble.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The other content on the site, such as biographies, videos, charts, and "scrobbling" - the site's musical profiling - will remain free for all.

    BBC News | Technology | World Edition

  • It doesn’t let you create your own playlists it’s schtick is that it ties into your music listening habits letting you upload the number of times (they call it scrobbling) you’ve listened to various songs on your computer and ipod up to Last. fm.

    Early 90’s Hip Hop and a review of online radio : #comments

  • Last. fm Support: Track played songs to your Last. fm profile - it's called scrobbling ™.

    CanalPDA - Información y consejos para aprovechar tu dispositivo móvil

  • If you're a music fan, you may have tried "scrobbling" each song you listen to into the massive Last. fm database of listener behaviour.

    DJ Alchemi

  • Last. fm May Want To Recalibrate Their "Popular Tracks" List Next Year [Year-end Analysis] - The social-music site Last. fm-which allows users to track the music they listen to on their computers via a process called "scrobbling," and also has full-song streaming capabilities for certain tracks-released its "most listened to" list ...

    ShowHype - Top Entertainment News, Videos, and Blogs

  • (by "scrobbling" songs while you listen to them) and it'll happily tell you about artists similar to the ones you already like.

    Planet Python

  • I heard from an irate friend who works at CBS that last. fm recently provided the RIAA with a giant dump of user data to track down people who are scrobbling unreleased tracks.

    Is Last.fm Sharing User Data With The RIAA? - The Consumerist

  • Relying on a tip, TechCrunch claims that the Last. fm, a subsidiary of CBS, handed over a "giant dump of user data to track down people who are scrobbling unreleased tracks."

    Is Last.fm Sharing User Data With The RIAA? - The Consumerist

  • Whereas most of the successful social object services have had some degree of automation (Last. fm with scrobbling, iTunes Genius) or are based around an action which already happens online (buying a book from Amazon, sharing a photo on Flickr).

    Final thoughts on open hack day (and an imaginary curatr)

  • Relying on a tip, TechCrunch claims that the Last. fm, a subsidiary of CBS, handed over a "giant dump of user data to track down people who are scrobbling unreleased tracks."

    The Consumerist: February 2009 Archives

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