Difference between revisions of "Score capturing"

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(OPUS, the first real-time score capturing system)
 
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"Chris Jeffers (who was a musician and educator, not a computer scientist) knocked us out with OPUS, the first real-time score capturing system. Unlike most systems today it did not require metronomic playing but instead took a first pass lookng for string and weak beats (the phrasing) to establish a local model of the likely temp fluctuations and then used curve fitting and extrapolation to make judgements about just where in the measure, and for what time value, a given note had been struck." [http://smalltalk.org/smalltalk/TheEarlyHistoryOfSmalltalk_IV.html]
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"Chris Jeffers (who was a musician and educator, not a computer scientist) knocked us out with OPUS, the first real-time '''score capturing''' system. Unlike most systems today it did not require metronomic playing but instead took a first pass lookng for string and weak beats (the phrasing) to establish a local model of the likely temp fluctuations and then used curve fitting and extrapolation to make judgements about just where in the measure, and for what time value, a given note had been struck." [http://smalltalk.org/smalltalk/TheEarlyHistoryOfSmalltalk_IV.html]
  
 
[[Category: music]]
 
[[Category: music]]
[[Category: computer programming]]
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[[Category: computer Programming]]

Latest revision as of 19:21, 13 August 2012

"Chris Jeffers (who was a musician and educator, not a computer scientist) knocked us out with OPUS, the first real-time score capturing system. Unlike most systems today it did not require metronomic playing but instead took a first pass lookng for string and weak beats (the phrasing) to establish a local model of the likely temp fluctuations and then used curve fitting and extrapolation to make judgements about just where in the measure, and for what time value, a given note had been struck." [1]