Groove Pizza is a playful tool for creating grooves using math concepts like shapes, angles, and patterns. Start working with one of the special pizza presets and add/remove toppings to adjust the groove, or click on the Shape Pizza tab and drag various shapes onto the big circle to play and explore math-inspired grooves. Share your creation on social media, or continue your groove over at the online digital audio workstation at Soundtrap.com.
IS IT POSSIBLE TO MAKE VAPORWAVE MUSIC WITHOUT SAMPLING?
This is an extension to Sunday's entry about Hosono-tinged 80s Japanese pop; in a late comment, Mario Campos said I should have included Jun Togawa , the extraordinary, zany 80s diva who's like Catherine Ringer from Les Rita Mitsouko, Cindy Lauper, Nina Hagen, Hanayo and Bjork all rolled into one.…
The history of music and sound synthesis languages can be traced back to the Music N languages starting in the 1950s. You can trace the threads from there to a variety of languages that were develo...
Slovník zvukařských pojmů aka Zvukařský slovník
High-quality deconvolution software for impulse recovery of reverb, equalizer, speaker cabinet, etc.
Jak se ze skupiny Depeche Mode, zpívající o nerovnosti, chudobě a vykořisťování na Západě, která by bez problémů prošla cenzurou, stal v socialistických zemích underground? Depeche Mode dodnes těží z toho, že se ve správný čas ocitli ve správné studené válce.
As AI drum machines embrace humanising imperfections, what does this mean for ‘real’ drummers and the soul of music?
MIDIMAN Melody Kit Version 1.0 (130,000 MIDI Files)
The Yamaha Tenori-on is an electronic musical instrument designed and created by the Japanese artist Toshio Iwai and Yu Nishibori of the Music and Human Interface Group at the Yamaha Center for Advanced Sound Technology. Description The Tenori-on consists of a hand-held screen in which a sixteen-by-sixteen grid of LED switches are held within a magnesium plastic frame. Any of these switches may be activated in a number of different ways to create sounds. Two built-in speakers are located on the top of the frame, as well as a dial and buttons that control the type of sound and beats per minute produced. There are two versions of the device available. The original TNR-W (Tenori-On White) features a magnesium frame, 256 rear panel LEDs and can run on batteries whilst the more affordable TNR-O (Tenori-On Orange) features a white plastic frame, has no rear LEDs and does not take batteries. The modes and sound sets in these instruments are the same. Both devices have an LCD screen on the bottom edge of the frame. Using the connection function, it is possible to play a synchronized session, or to send and receive songs...
Ask Hackaday: How Do You DIY a Top-Octave Generator?
The “Sleng Teng” riddim revolutionized reggae music in the mid-1980s, and has spawned hundreds of versions in the decades since then. Less well known is the story of how the distinctive bassline originated in a preset sample included on a Casio electronic keyboard and the work of a young developer fresh out of college.
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