Sound generation

Refers to the generation of sound by means of digital instruments.

tool: Pro Tools

Pro Tools is an audio creation and production software. With Pro Tools it is possible to compose, record, edit, and mix music or sound for picture — all within one system.
Features: 
Licence:
Methods relating to this toolCategory
Audio mixingPractice-led research
Music recognitionData capture
Sound analysisData analysis
Sound compressionData structuring and enhancement
Sound editingData structuring and enhancement
Sound editingPractice-led research
Sound encodingData structuring and enhancement
Sound encoding - MIDIData structuring and enhancement
Sound generationData capture
Sound generationPractice-led research
Sound recordingData capture
Sound recordingPractice-led research
Lifecycle stage:
Alternate tool(s):

Cubase, Reaper, Nuendo

eventresources: Modern Methods for Musicology

A Methods Network expert seminar hosted by Tim Crawford, Department of Computing, Goldsmiths College, University of London.

This seminar explored the ways in which information and communication technology can be used to enhance research, teaching and learning in musicology, including fields such as music theory, analysis and performance analysis and traditional historical musicology. Presentations and discussions provided a picture of the realities of how ICT is currently being used in musicology as well as prospects and proposals for how it could be fruitfully used in the future.

eventresources: New Protocols for Electroacoustic Music Analysis

Report from the workshop organized by Leigh Landy, De Montfort University, Leicester, 12 June 2007. [read more...]

eventresources: The Future of Information Technology in Music Research and Practice

Report on the Methods Network workshop run by Dave Meredith, Goldsmiths College, University of London, 8 September 2006.

The goals of this workshop were:

  • To identify worthwhile goals for future inter-disciplinary projects involving collaboration between technologists and music researchers and practitioners.
  • To raise awareness among leading music researchers and practitioners of the ways in which technology can (and cannot) be used to improve musical research and practice.
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