Online Ear Training with Intervals, Melodies, and Jazz Chord Progressions Loading ear trainer audio . . . 6% If you already have an account, use the form below to login. Click here if you forgot your username or password. Visualizing the ‘Danceability’ of Songs Tableau for Teaching (TfT) is a program that offers free classroom use of Tableau for instructors aiming to help their students better analyze and visualize data. Participants vary in discipline, from business administration, computer science, to public health. Recently, students at the Rutgers University Graduate School of Communication and Information shared their class project with us. Their instructor, Professor Anselm Spoerri assigned the class to evaluate and design innovative visualizations.
Jaliya: Tour of Percussion Section Archive The Archive is the library and the administration center for the notations. Here we find more than 300 authentic Percussion notations of traditional Westafrican rhythms for Djembe Ensemble (Djembe, Kenkeni, Dundun, Sangpan, Dundunba), collected from various resources including internationally known master percussionists. The notations for Djembe Ensemble are available separately as Jaliya Percussion Edition for 50 Euros. Music With a little help from Gracenote, Xbox Music fans can now unlock all of their favorite tunes and enjoy them across compatible devices. Gracenote powers the music recognition feature for the musiXmatch App, letting users hold their phone to the music to identify songs. With Gracenote, Amazon customers can identify and unlock their music collections in the Cloud, and sync them across devices.
Interval Ear Training Interval Ear Training Aurally identify melodic and harmonic intervals. Options Intervals: select the intervals you want to use (green color indicates selection). You can click on Intervals to select all intervals. Find the Name of that Song Even Without Knowing the Lyrics What is the name of that song? This guide describes online music recognition services that will help you identify the name of any song without knowing the artist name or even the lyrics. It happens all the time. You are sitting in a restaurant with friends or driving to work and there’s some beautiful music playing on the FM radio station. You would love to buy a copy of that music album for yourself but the problem is that you didn’t get the lyrics so how do you find out the name of that song.
Y-Rhythm Visualization Achieving high rhythmic accuracy requires serious training. There are good reasons to believe that an important barrier to progress is the lack of proper feedback. It is usually difficult for a percussionist to properly hear and understand the slight mistakes he makes, especially at high playing speeds. To solve this problem, we propose a visualization technique called Y-Rhythm that clearly shows temporal inaccuracies during the performance. Basically, this technique allows to see what can't be heared. Welcome to Impro-Visor Last update: 15 May 2012 Version 5.16 is now available here: Please join the Yahoo! user group to download The Imaginary Book and user-contributed works. Downloads | Uses | Classroom Use | FAQ | Certifications | Tutorials | Reference Card 60+ Ideas for Using | Samples | Roadmap Garden | Licks | Comments | Papers | Photos | Videos | Links
Classical Concerto: Definition & Form In this lesson, you will learn about the classical concerto. You will understand what instruments would perform a concerto, the form of the concerto and its movements, and how its development still affects modern concertos today. Explore our library of over 10,000 lessons Click "next lesson" whenever you finish a lesson and quiz. Got It You now have full access to our lessons and courses. Music Visualization: Beautiful Tools to ‘See’ Sound Posted: July 26th, 2010 | Author: Manuel Lima | Filed under: Uncategorized | This is an original guest post by Ricardo Nuno Silva for VC Blog. Ricardo is a Portuguese applications developer with a longtime curiosity concerning the impact of digital technologies in everyday life. You can contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org. In the last few years many tools and techniques have been developed to help us visualize songs, music and sounds. This post is a showcase of some of these greatest tools.
Yankadi Features Yankadi * The Djembe Notation and Practice Program! Features list Yankadi is a djembe notation and practice program. It is a fully developped serious program with a multitude of features, designed to help the djembe enthusiast to learn rhythms, write new rhythms and have fun practicing and playing this African hand drum. 550 Free Audio Books: Download Great Books for Free Get FREE Audio Books from Audible.com and Audiobooks.com Download hundreds of free audio books, mostly classics, to your MP3 player or computer. Below, you'll find great works of fiction, poetry and non-fiction, by such authors as Twain, Tolstoy, Hemingway, Orwell, Vonnegut, Nietzsche, Austen, Shakespeare, Asimov, HG Wells & more. Ever since the 1946 schools film Instruments of the Orchestra generations of children have been inspired by Britten's much-loved classic, The Young Person's Guide to the Orchestra. Digital GO updates that pioneering learning resource for today's young persons. Featuring a specially-recorded and filmed performance of the piece from Sir Mark Elder and the Royal Northern College of Music Symphony Orchestra, and illustrations by award-winning artist Sara Fanelli, Digital GO includes: listening and music-making games; an interactive score; and engaging video interviews with the RNCM students about their chosen instruments. Digital GO was developed by the Britten–Pears Foundation in partnership with the Royal Northern College of Music and supported using public funding from the National Lottery through Arts Council England. The interactive is also available as a free iPad app.
Pop music quiz: Name these recent Billboard hits by their first second. The first few seconds of a song have to set a tone and hook the listener. In those precious moments when your attention is fresh, you can usually register a song’s mood, grasp its tempo, and perhaps recognize the artist or the song itself. But what about a song’s very first second?