Stanford scientists build a 'brain stethoscope' to turn seizures into music
When Chris Chafe and Josef Parvizi began transforming recordings of brain activity into music, they did so with artistic aspirations. The professors soon realized, though, that the work could lead to a powerful biofeedback tool for identifying brain patterns associated with seizures. Read more here...
Music 32N Sculpting with Sounds, Images, and Words
Music 123/223 Undergraduate Seminar in Composition/Composition for Electronic Musicians Music 128 Composing, Coding, and Performance with SLOrk ArtsInst 150 The Changing World of Popular Music Music 192C Session Recording Music 220C Research Seminar in Computer-Generated Music Music 220D Research in Computer-Generated Music Music 222 Sound in Space Music 251 Psychophysics and Music Cognition Music 254 Music Query, Analysis, and Style Simulation (CS275B) Music 257 Neuroplasticity and Musical Gaming Music 264 Musical Engagement Music 318 Advanced Acoustics Music 319 Research Seminar on Computational Models of Sound Perception Music 421AAudio Applications of the Fast Fourier Transform Music 424 Signal Processing Techniques for Digital Audio Effects
Department of Music
Stanford, CA 94305-8180 USA
tel: (650) 723-4971
fax: (650) 723-8468 email@example.com