Electronic Musician

The clef

Take a look at any page of printed sheet music, and the first thing you’ll see at the start of each set of five lines (or ‘stave’) is a weird-looking squiggly thing that could be one of several possible shapes. These are called clefs, and the reason they exist is to let the player know which of the five horizontal lines on the stave corresponds to which notes when playing the music. Each clef represents a different range of notes, and allows all notes on the stave to be interpreted more easily at a glance.

You may wonder what relevance, if any, the clef symbols used in traditional notation have in relation to the music we make on our computers. It’s a fair point. If

Você está lendo uma amostra, registre-se para ler mais.

Mais de Electronic Musician

Electronic MusicianLeitura de 3 mins
Vox Continental
Like the antagonist from a horror movie franchise, this classic transistor-based organ refuses to die. Released in 1962 and designed as a more portable solution than Hammond’s B3, Vox’s Continental was everything the Hammond was not. The Hammond was
Electronic MusicianLeitura de 1 mins
Do You Need A $200 Plastic Bag For Your Teenage Engineering Synths? Well, You’re In Luck…
Whatever your take on the company, it’s fair to say that it’s difficult to second-guess what Teenage Engineering is going to come up with next. As such, the release of its new splash modular bag – a roll-up water resistant case for your OP-1, OP-Z an
Electronic MusicianLeitura de 2 mins
Xfer Records Serum
Start by setting Osc A to the Basic Shapes wavetable and select the square wave index. Then, change the Warp mode to PWM and set it between 10-30%. Once you have a width you like, use the Copy Osc A->B option in the main menu, then raise its tuning t