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MIDI was created in 1982 by leading manufacturers of electronic musical instruments - Yamaha, Roland, Korg, E-mu, and others. Manufacturers wanted an easy way to make their products compatible with devices from other brands. Unlike regular audio files such as MP3 or WAV, MIDI files do not contain actual audio data and are therefore much smaller. The MIDI interface transmits information about the actions performed on the musical device - for example, pressing a key. This contains information about two parameters: the number of the pressed key and the force of impact on it. Before the advent of standard MIDI files, an arrangement prepared in one sequencer could not be loaded into another due to format incompatibilities. Another plus of MIDI is that polyphony was originally laid in this standard. That is, you could easily use multiple tools.
FLAC is a codec that compresses a lossless audio file. These files are often used in professional recording studios. However, this format implies some compression of information, so the same song in FLAC format can take up to half less memory than the original CD. And if, for example, you copy music from a CD into this format, it will not differ in any way from the original, regardless of its bit rate or frequency range. The compression ratio and bit rate vary depending on the complexity of the material to be compressed - for example, singing with a guitar lends itself to compression better than recording a symphony orchestra. FLAC is often used to create audio collections and are used for listening on premium equipment.