Computer Generated Music NewsAward-winning production company Sandblast Productions creates original music and sound design for the Opening Tease on ESPN's production of the Indianapolis 500 on ABC. (PRWeb May 24, 2013) Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/5/prweb10766074.htmPHILADELPHIA - A Chip Kelly practice is a lot like a VH1 video. It's pulsating music, nonstop action, computer-generated voice overs and if you're not ready for loud, a splitting headache. The Eagles opened their first Kelly practice to the media Monday. It was a radical departure from the Andy Reid era, to put it mildly. There's a method practicing to the music of Van Halen, Nicki Minaj, Duran ..."Computers were never designed in the first place to become musical instruments," Daft Punk's Thomas Bangalter recently told theSome things you take for granted, like the fact that in Star Trek, there?s a computer that?s always listening, always observing, always standing byácatalogingádata. Who owns that data? Where?s it stored? Who determines how it?s used? Who knows. The shows chose to slide by those questions and focus on others. ...Viral super star Gummibńr becomes the first totally Indie music artist to surpass 1 billion YouTube channel views for Gummybear International label. Visit http://gummibar.net for more information. (PRWeb May 23, 2013) Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/5/prweb10756852.htmEarly response to Daft Punk's new album Random Access Memories has been mixed, with the French electronic duo using live instrumentation on all the tracks.The dance music scene that has risen in the past decade owes a debt to the heavy beats of Daft Punk's music. But the long-awaited album from the Parisian duo turns its back on EDM to bask in the smooth sounds ? and liberation --of the 1970s.Microsoft is making a big play for the living room with a new Xbox console that marries games with live TV, Internet browsing, music and Skype.Washington, May 17 (ANI): Our brains are wired to make music-color connections depending on how the melodies make us feel, according to a new research from the University of California, Berkeley.A new study finds that our brains are wired to make music-color connections depending on how the melodies make us feel. Mozart's jaunty "Flute Concerto No. 1 in G major" is most often associated with bright yellow and orange, whereas his somber "Requiem in D minor" is linked to bluish gray, the findings revealed.
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