Every Noise at Once. Australian alternative rock christian alternative rock deep contemporary country deep indie singer-songwriter deep symphonic black metal electroacoustic improvisation melodic progressive metal progressive electro house progressive uplifting trance technical brutal death metal traditional scottish folk underground latin hip hop This is an ongoing attempt at an algorithmically-generated, readability-adjusted scatter-plot of the musical genre-space, based on data tracked and analyzed for 1374 genres by The Echo Nest.
Tape machines allowed multiple sound manipulations: you could speed up sounds, slow them down, reverse them, create loops or echo effects. Fragments of recorded sounds were manipulated and then spliced together to form compositions and tape loops sometimes several metres long. In this video you can watch Delia Derbyshire triggering tape loops in time to create a piece of music. Now you can try to build up a composition with our simulation of the Workshop's tape machines. Keep scrolling to find out how we built them using the Web Audio API. Wobbulator : Recreating the sounds of the BBC Radiophonic Workshop. In the early 1960s, synthesizers did not exist.
Instead the Radiophonic Workshop begged and borrowed as many test oscillators as possible from other BBC departments. The versatile "wobbulator" was a sine-wave oscillator that could be frequency modulated. Museum of Endangered Sounds. Sounds of the sea: Listening online to the ocean floor. By Rhitu Chatterjee and Rob Hugh-Jones PRI's The World "The cable is going underneath here," says Benoit Pirenne, standing at the water's edge on Canada's Vancouver Island.
"It's going out 500 miles (800km) in a big loop in the ocean, coming back in the same place. " The Vancouver cable connects a network of scientific instruments on the floor of the north Pacific, some as deep as 1.5 miles (2.5km). Set up by Pirenne and his colleagues at the University of Victoria, and called Neptune Canada, they continuously monitor the marine environment. Ocean floor listening posts in the north Pacific off Vancouver Island The scientists are harvesting large amounts of information, including water pressure readings that help them better understand the movement of tsunamis through oceans, which they hope will lead to more accurate warning systems. But they are also listening. It's also now available to anyone else with an internet connection.
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