Erscheinungsdatum: 03/2019, Medium: Buch, Einband: Gebunden, Titel: New Directions in Music and Human-Computer Interaction, Redaktion: Holland, Simon // Mudd, Tom // Wilkie-McKenna, Katie // McPherson, Andrew // Wanderley, Marcelo M., Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH // Springer International Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: Computer // PC-Hardware // Schnittstellen // Datenverarbeitung // Anwendungen // Wissenschaften // Musik // Bildbearbeitung // Bildverarbeitung // Grafik // EDV // Informatik // Schnittstelle // Betriebssystem // Operating System // COMPUTERS // User Interfaces // Grafische und digitale Media-Anwendungen // Computer-Anwendungen in Kunst und Geisteswissenschaften // Computerhardware // Betriebssysteme, Rubrik: Betriebssysteme // Benutzeroberflächen, Seiten: 306, Abbildungen: 60 schwarz-weiße Abbildungen, Bibliographie, Reihe: Springer Series on Cultural Computing, Informationen: Book, Gewicht: 635 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
New Directions in Music and Human-Computer Interaction ab 138.99 € als gebundene Ausgabe: 1st ed. 2019. Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, English, International, Gebundene Ausgaben,
New Directions in Music and Human-Computer Interaction ab 128.49 € als pdf eBook: . Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Sachthemen & Ratgeber, Computer & Internet,
New Directions in Music and Human-Computer Interaction ab 138.99 EURO 1st ed. 2019
New Directions in Music and Human-Computer Interaction ab 128.49 EURO
This book is about musical rhythm. More precisely, it is concerned with computer programs that automatically extract rhythmic descriptions from musical audio signals.New algorithms are presented for tempo induction, tatum estimation, time signature determination, swing estimation, swing transformations and classification of ballroom dance music styles. These algorithms directly process digitized recordings of acoustic musical signals. The backbones of these algorithms are rhythm periodicity functions: functions measuring the salience of a rhythmic pulse as a function of the period (or frequency) of the pulse, calculated from selected instantaneous physical attributes (henceforth features) emphasizing rhythmic aspects of sound. This book substantially contributes to the field of computational rhythm description by proposing an unifying functional framework, by reviewing the architecture of many existing systems with respect to individual blocks of this framework, by reporting on the first public evaluation of tempo induction algorithms, and by identifying promising research directions.
At the conference "Musicology 1966-2000: A Practical Program," on May 26, 1966, Jan LaRue speculated "that computer analysis will become one of the most important directions in musicology for the next generation..." Having passed the year 2000, we have to realize that LaRue's prediction did not come true: neither for computer-assisted music analysis, nor for computer-applications in music research in general. This volume is intended to initiate a more critical discussion of computer-applications in music research and to present concepts, methods, and results of newest research in this area.
Computing is transforming how we interact with music. New theories and new technologies have emerged that present fresh challenges and novel perspectives for researchers and practitioners in music and human-computer interaction (HCI). In this collection, the interdisciplinary field of music interaction is considered from multiple viewpoints: designers, interaction researchers, performers, composers, audiences, teachers and learners, dancers and gamers.The book comprises both original research in music interaction and reflections from leading researchers and practitioners in the field. It explores a breadth of HCI perspectives and methodologies: from universal approaches to situated research within particular cultural and aesthetic contexts. Likewise, it is musically diverse, from experimental to popular, classical to folk, including tango, laptop orchestras, composition and free improvisation.
This agenda-setting book presents state of the art research in Music and Human-Computer Interaction (also known as 'Music Interaction'). Music Interaction research is at an exciting and formative stage. Topics discussed include interactive music systems, digital and virtual musical instruments, theories, methodologies and technologies for Music Interaction. Musical activities covered include composition, performance, improvisation, analysis, live coding, and collaborative music making. Innovative approaches to existing musical activities are explored, as well as tools that make new kinds of musical activity possible. Music and Human-Computer Interaction is stimulating reading for professionals and enthusiasts alike: researchers, musicians, interactive music system designers, music software developers, educators, and those seeking deeper involvement in music interaction. It presents the very latest research, discusses fundamental ideas, and identifies key issues and directions for future work.