the monome 40h is a reconfigurable grid of sixty-four backlit buttons.
buttons can be configured as toggles, radio groupings, sliders, or organized into more sophisticated systems to monitor and trigger sample playback positions, stream 1-bit video, interact with dynamic physical models, and play games. button press and visual indication are decoupled by design: the correlation is established by each application.
applications span all forms of media and data. the 40h uses usb and talks serial, midi, and open sound control.
all software and firmware is open source. we aim to facilitate a community of shared exploration...
Voir les vidéos de démo : #one #two
Les liens du flux RSS de Monome :
monome sum is a new grid-based multi-instrument. it’s a collection of several favorites combined to work well together. all sounds are generated with the use of the built in synth, effects, presets and included samples. free. open-source. much more music at soundcloud.com/kcain
aleph hardware source
full aleph schematics, board files, and bill of materials are now available. open source. github.com/tehn/aleph-hardware
words for c74
some thoughts about making things are now up in the form of a mini-interview for cycling74. also check out jad abumrad’s setup at wired.
february 8 we’ll be giving a performance, talk, and discussion focussed on the aleph. at roulette in brooklyn. also presenting will be peter blasser with his shnth. and there will be great musicians and record labels. we hope to see you.
cutting in puredata
japanese musician shingo sasahara seen here creating tumbling piano textures using an mlr variant with which i’m unfamiliar.
interview with morgan packard
morgan packard has a creative-technical process that explores participation, cooperation and group dynamics. his audience-guided compositions, collective built environments and immersive pattern-exploration instruments invite thoughtful engagement. his music exudes deep technical proficiency. think sonic robots, wandering dialog, and the impulsive changing of subjects- an ordered chaos that exemplifies a rigor, informed by jazz and classical studies. listen closely! -brian i. Instrument, Utensil, Implement, Machine, or Apparatus? which? why? where? if you had to choose just one preindustrial tool, which would it be? This is such an open-ended question I … continue reading,,.
interview with ro
robbie crabtree synthesizes prismatic nostalgia and futuristic melodies both in music and architecture– conscious of what came before yet looking to the horizon ahead, enthusiastically delving into new adventures, falling off skateboards, climbing entire mountain ranges, low-dancing at the funk club, building with cut up dinosaurs and piles of woodchips. robbie is also “ok” at table tennis. he’s taken the family trohpy a few times. i’m still trying. -brian i. Instrument, Utensil, Implement, Machine, or Apparatus? which? why? where? if you had to choose just one preindustrial tool, which … continue reading,,.
aleph. a new device. a longtime collaboration with ezra buchla. something quite different. we’ll be sharing the fullest details possible this coming thursday, september 26th. we’ll be in seattle at this time, participating in the exceedingly excellent decibel festival. if you’re within reach of the northwest, do say hello. we’re very excited to show you what we’ve been up to, and even more so to see what happens once these get into the hands of many. subscribe to the mailing list for prompt news!
interview with no-sir-e
aaron fisher combines, juxtaposes, and recontextualizes a variety of genres and unlikely pairings to bring a party to its proper place and feet to the dancefloor. and also to liven up the workplace– his mixes have been played quite often here at our studio. if we had the wherewithal to hire a full-time workplace DJ aaron would certainly be in the running. -brian i. Instrument, Utensil, Implement, Machine, or Apparatus? which? why? where? if you had to choose just one preindustrial tool, which would it be? a machine, i … continue reading,,.
mark eats sequencer
a wonderful custom sequencer written by LA-based musician mark wheeler, graciously shared with the public. download it at markeats.com/sequencer. check out this vine and this vine and this.