Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics
Summer Workshops 2016 Announced!
Workshops offered this year include: Perceptual Audio Coding, SuperCollider, New Music Controllers, Audio Plug-Ins Designed with Faust, Abjad Workshop, The Composed Instrument, Stompbox Design, Mobile EEG for Auditory Research, Designing Musical Games, and Music Information Retrieval More info
Timothy McCormack - panic around death  for vocalizing performer, objects, electronics, light
Michelle Lou - HoneyDripper  for trombone, guitar pedals, transducers, metal, glass, plywood, and ultraviolet light
Note: The second piece on the program contains high levels of feedback. Earplugs will be provided or if preferred, please bring your own.
Sile O'Modhrain - Once more, with feeling: Revisiting the role of touch in performer-instrument interaction
Dan Tramte - #hijackthishashtag  solo untrained voice, objects, edibles, melodica, hacked DJ-hero controller, and live video *world premiere
Santiago Diez-Fischer - sensitive switch  for trombone, cello, and electronics *world premiere
Matthias Kranebitter - packtheboxwithsixdozenofmyliquorjugs  for flute, trombone, and piano
Chris Swithinbank - local bond  for viola, cello, and four performers
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Join us as we present lectures, hands-on demonstrations, posters, and musical performances of recent CCRMA research including music in virtual reality, internet reverb, neuroscience of music and of narrative engagement, wave digital filter simulation of classic analog audio equipment, programming languages for music and sound synthesis, data-driven research in music cognition, and a musical instrument petting zoo.
The Open House will take place from 10am – 5pm.
Please join us this Wednesday, April 20th, at 5:30 PM in the CCRMA classroom for two talks from our very own Fernando Lopez-Lezcano, Ge Wang, and Romain Michon. Abstracts are below.
“Electric Chair Music”, the working title for Brian Ferneyhough’s landmark Time and Motion Study II for singing cellist and electronics, was written in 1973-76. Already nearly forty years old, where is the medium of violoncello and electronics now? How is a younger generation of composers responding to this most traditional of instruments when confronting it with alien worlds of electronic sound?
Featuring music by:
Read the full article here!
Article about CCRMA and Andrew Nelson's book featured recently on MetroNews:
Stanford and the Computer Music Revolution
Interesting article about our own John Chowining on pricenomics.com. Enjoy!