Designing Digital Musical Instruments Using Probatio

Designing Digital Musical Instruments Using Probatio: 3030028917: pdf

Product details

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  • Full Title: Designing Digital Musical Instruments Using Probatio: A Physical Prototyping Toolkit (Computational Synthesis and Creative Systems)
  • Autor: Filipe Calegario
  • Print Length: 152 pages
  • Publisher: Springer; 1st ed. 2019 edition
  • Publication Date: December 24, 2018
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 3030028917
  • ISBN-13: 978-3030028916
  • Download File Format | Size: pdf | 31.93 MB

 

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Description

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The author presents Probatio, a toolkit for building functional DMI (digital musical instruments) prototypes, artifacts in which gestural control and sound production are physically decoupled but digitally mapped. He uses the concept of instrumental inheritance, the application of gestural and/or structural components of existing instruments to generate ideas for new instruments. To support analysis and combination, he then leverages a traditional design method, the morphological chart, in which existing artifacts are split into parts, presented in a visual form and then recombined to produce new ideas. And finally he integrates the concept and the method in a concrete object, a physical prototyping toolkit for building functional DMI prototypes: Probatio. The author’s evaluation of this modular system shows it reduces the time required to develop functional prototypes.

The book is useful for researchers, practitioners, and graduate students in the areas of musical creativity and human-computer interaction, in particular those engaged in generating, communicating, and testing ideas in complex design spaces.

 

Editorial Reviews

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From the Back Cover

The author presents Probatio, a toolkit for building functional DMI (digital musical instruments) prototypes, artifacts in which gestural control and sound production are physically decoupled but digitally mapped. He uses the concept of instrumental inheritance, the application of gestural and/or structural components of existing instruments to generate ideas for new instruments. To support analysis and combination, he then leverages a traditional design method, the morphological chart, in which existing artifacts are split into parts, presented in a visual form and then recombined to produce new ideas. And finally he integrates the concept and the method in a concrete object, a physical prototyping toolkit for building functional DMI prototypes: Probatio. The author’s evaluation of this modular system shows it reduces the time required to develop functional prototypes.

The book is useful for researchers, practitioners, and graduate students in the areas of musical creativity and human-computer interaction, in particular those engaged in generating, communicating, and testing ideas in complex design spaces.

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