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This link recently saved by shanucore on February 12, 2016
For a while now, I’ve been floating around vague ideas about writing a program to compose music. My original idea was based on a fractal decomposition of time and some sort of repetition mechanism, but after reading more about neural networks, I decided that they would be a better fit. So a few weeks ago, I got to work designing my network. And after training for a while, I am happy to report remarkable success!
This link recently saved by shanucore on December 01, 2015
This link recently saved by shanucore on August 24, 2015
Jeff Rosenstock shrugs a lot. He’s doing it right now in his Brooklyn apartment as he slouches into the grey sofa he bought on Craigslist, sips from a coffee mug, and recaps the origins of Bomb the Music Industry!: “I was like, ‘OK, maybe I’ll just make more songs or whatever.’” He also says “whatever” a lot. He’s referring to the positive reception he received from posting the very first song he ever wrote under the Bomb the Music Industry! moniker on MySpace back in 2004. The story goes: On Christmas day, a 22-year-old Rosenstock was bored at his parents’ house on Long Island. Everyone else had gone out for the night and he had nothing to do. He sat down in front of his PowerBook with his guitar, recorded a song, named it “Sweet Home Cananada,” and posted it on the internet. And just like that, almost as if by accident, Bomb the Music Industry! was born.
This link recently saved by shanucore on August 03, 2015
This link recently saved by shanucore on July 31, 2015
This link recently saved by shanucore on July 16, 2015
A Shepard tone, named after Roger Shepard, is a sound consisting of a superposition of sine waves separated by octaves. When played with the base pitch of the tone moving upward or downward, it is referred to as the Shepard scale. This creates the auditory illusion of a tone that continually ascends or descends in pitch, yet which ultimately seems to get no higher or lower. It has been described as a "sonic barber's pole".