[PD] Looking for research in amplitude envelopes of music instruments during performance.
ingo at miamiwave.com
Fri Nov 7 14:00:26 CET 2014
The big difference is how humans and machines are making the choices.
Machines can create any frequency and combine all kind of frequencies in
millions of ways. Does that make it music?
BTW, you shouldn't limit envelopes to volume.
Sound, frequencies, purity (like noise vs. defined frequencies), things like
vibrato envelopes, changes in the noise amount and type, etc. have envelopes
on every note or the structure of parts or the entire piece of music.
Looking at waveform envelopes describes just a small percentage of what you
can actually hear in a single note of music.
Von: Pd-list [mailto:pd-list-bounces at lists.iem.at] Im Auftrag von i go
Gesendet: Freitag, 7. November 2014 12:43
An: anders.vinjar at bek.no
Cc: PD List
Betreff: Re: [PD] Looking for research in amplitude envelopes of music
instruments during performance.
>The amount of real life envelopes is close to endless when you're looking
performaces of good musicians. That's one reason why good musicians cannot
be replaced by machines.
pretty sure machines can create a close to endless amount of envelopes too.
It's just that nobody has taken enough care to start programming them that
On Fri, Nov 7, 2014 at 8:27 PM, <anders.vinjar at bek.no> wrote:
>>>>> "R" == Rich Eakin <rtepub at gmail.com> writes:
R> What I'd like to find is more how the ADSR curves look for actual
R> musical phrases.
Bill Schottstaedt set up a wonderful hands-on about extracting envelopes
(amp, pitch) from recordings of birdsongs, getting great results in the
I've used the same approach on recordings of more complex natural
environments, but the method would be useful for recordings of notes or
phrases played on musical instruments.
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