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1 - harmonics of 55hz A musical realization of the motion graphics of John Whitney as described in his book "digital harmony" Animation and music by Jim Bumgardner of krazydad.com and the wheel of lunch. Jim makes free puzzles, including sudoku, killer sudoku, kakuro, mazes, and thousands of other puzzles. DIY: Silent Mini Keyboards I recently decided that I wanted to own a set of silent keyboards for doing introductory piano activities with young children, and for using during group theory activities. Unfortunately, buying a set of silent plastic keyboards (view them at musicinmotion.com) can be a rather large studio expense. Of course, a cheap alternative would be to simply print a picture of a keyboard on paper. But there is something nice about the 3D features of a silent keyboard…so I decided to make my own. I got the idea from Anne Cosby Gaudet’s Piano Discoveries website, where she made similar keyboards with wood and foam.

Circuli – A Generative Ambient Sound Instrument If you like Circuli, you might also like Otomata, click here! Circuli is a generative musical instrument conceptualized and developed by Batuhan Bozkurt. Circles grow at a constant rate. Virtual Guitar Beatles - Here comes the sun [#U@c]Un$U$nU[bvcPE]U[bn]U[bv!x]#b#U[n#] [U@c]$Un$Un$U[bvcPE]$nU[#v!x] [U@c]$n$U$Un$[bvcPE]$n$[U*cP0] [U@c]$nU @LUn@UnvUn@UnU#b@ [#U@c]Un$U$nU[bvcPE]U[bn]U[bv!

Music Theory for Musicians and Normal People by Toby W. Rush This page includes links to each of the individual Music Theory pages I've created in PDF form. This is a work in progress; I am writing new ones regularly and fixing errors and omissions on existing ones as I find them. If you find them useful for your theory studies, you are welcome to use them, and if you find errors or have suggestions, I invite you to contact me. Enjoy! Otomata - Online Generative Musical Sequencer 16 Jul 2011 Click on the grid below to add cells, click on cells to change their direction, and press play to listen to your music. Update: Click here to get Otomata for your iPhone / iPod / iPad! Official facebook page: Also this reddit page has many examples:

Mode (music) Modern Dorian mode on C Play Early Greek treatises on music do not use the term "mode" (which comes from Latin), but do describe three interrelated concepts that are related to the later, medieval idea of "mode": (1) scales (or "systems"), (2) tonos—pl. tonoi—(the more usual term used in medieval theory for what later came to be called "mode"), and (3) harmonia (harmony)—pl. harmoniai—this third term subsuming the corresponding tonoi but not necessarily the converse (Mathiesen 2001a, 6(iii)(e)). Greek Dorian octave species in the enharmonic genus, showing the two component tetrachords Play The Armonica To play the armonica below, click on a glass bowl. Like the real armonica, the tone will linger as you click on the next bowl, putting tones together to make a melody. Now try playing armonica music using a more familiar keyboard. Below are some simple melodies to try. Mary Had a Little Lamb: E D C D E E E rest D D D rest E E E rest E D C D E E E E D D E D C hold London Bridge: G A G F E F G rest D E F rest E F G rest G A G F E F G rest D G E C

Wild Mood Swings - Surf the web on a whim. (C) Sean McManus <p style="font-size:x-large;">Oh no! You don't have Javascript enabled. Please <a href=" Javascript now</a> or the only moods you'll experience will be boredom and frustration.</p><hr noshade> Pick your mood, click the button and Wild Mood Swings will open an appropriate website in a new window. What is Wild Mood Swings? Elements of Music Elements of Music Pitch – register (high or low); Organization of pitches with a pattern of intervals between them creates scales; Words we might use to describe scales: major/minor, chromatic, gapped, pentatonic. Rhythm – the time element of music. A specific rhythm is a specific pattern in time; we usually hear these in relation to a steady pulse, and mentally organize this pulse or tempo into meter (sometimes called a "time signature"). Meter organizes beats into groups, usually of two or three; beats can be divided into small units usually 2, 3 or 4 subdivisions

9 Ideas for Celebrating The “Note Of The Week”… Note Reading Made Fun If you have ever had young children, then chances are you’ve spent some time on Sesame Street. And if you’ve spent some time on Sesame Street, then you know that often an episode will pay homage to one single letter. So we wondered… if Sesame Street can do it, why can’t we?

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