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Which clippings match 'Music Player' keyword pg.1 of 1
25 JANUARY 2015

Soundweaving: playing traditional Hungarian folk embroidery

"At the core of the Soundweaving project is the traditional cross–stitching pattern used in Hungarian folk embroidery transformed into sound by a punch card comb music player. The cross–stitch pattern of holes on the tape in the musical box were punched by the creator, Zsanett Szirmay.

In this case, the punched tape acts as the score. Embroidered shirts and pillows from the Transylvanian Bukovina, and from Kalotaszeg and Hungary served as a basis for the patterns. As part of the transformation, embroidery patterns turned into laser cut textile pieces, and cross–stitched patterns into melodies. Soundweaving equally stimulates all senses, and calls for interaction. The project uses multiple media and communicates on diverse planes, combining the borderlands of folk art, design and music. It belongs to the analogue and digital realms at the same time as the handmade embroidery is translated into laser cut patterns. At the same time, the visual world is presented in audio, or rather the graphic aspect of music gets a role in developing the tunes. Bálint Tárkány–Kovács, folk musician and composer was instrumental in the audio mapping and developing the tunes."

(Rita Mária Halasi, Moholy–Nagy Művészeti Egyetem, 2014)










2014analogue correspondence • Balint Tarkany-Kovacs • Bucovina • Carpathians • computational aesthetics • cross-stitch pattern • design and music • design student projectembroidered patternsembroidered textiles • embroidery pattern • folk decoration • handicraft • handmade embroidery • Hungarian folk embroidery • Hungary • Kalotaszeg • laser cut patterns • laser cut textile pieces • listening to imagesMA Textile Design • melodies • Moholy-Nagy Muveszeti Egyetem • music boxmusic player • musical box • musical scoreprogrammable device • punch card comb • punch cardspunched-card systemsequencer • Soundweaving project • traditional crafts • traditional handicrafts • Transylvania • Transylvanian Bukovina • Ukrainevisual pattern • weaving pattern • Zsanett Szirmay


Simon Perkins
01 JANUARY 2013

Neil Young Expands Pono Digital-to-Analogue Music Service

"Beginning next year [2013], Pono will release a line of portable players, a music–download service and digital–to–analog conversion technology intended to present songs as they first sound during studio recording sessions. In his book out this week, Waging Heavy Peace, Young writes that Pono will help unite record companies with cloud storage 'to save the sound of music.' As Flea raves to Rolling Stone, 'It's not like some vague thing that you need dogs' ears to hear. It's a drastic difference.'

Pono's preservation of the fuller, analog sound already has the ear of the Big Three record labels: Warner Music Group, Universal Music Group and Sony Music. WMG – home to artists including Muse, the Black Keys, Common and Jill Scott – has converted its library of 8,000 album titles to high–resolution, 192kHz/24–bit sound. It was a process completed prior to the company's partnership with Young's Pono project last year, said Craig Kallman, chairman and chief executive of Atlantic Records.'"

(Patrick Flanary, 27 September 2012, Rolling Stone)



2013 • 24-bit • Apple • Atlantic Records • audio • audio encoding • audio format • audio quality • Bonnaroo Festival • Buffalo Springfield • CDCD qualitycloud computing • cloud storage • compact disc • Craig Kallman • data compression • David Letterman • digital delivery • digital-to-analogue • Dolby • Doug Morris • experience • Flea • formatHawaiian • hearing • high-quality format • high-resolution • iTuneslistening experiencelistening to musicmedia devicesmedia formatmedia playermedia technology • Meridian • mp3 • Mumford and Sons • music • music distribution • music formatmusic player • music publishing • music recording • music service • My Morning Jacket • Neil Young • new service • perception • Pono • preservationradical innovationrecording artists • recording publishers • Red Hot Chili Peppers • righteous • Rolling Stone magazine • songs • Sony Musicsoundtechnologytechnology innovationtranscoding • UMG • Universal Music GroupWarner Music Group • WMG


Simon Perkins
19 MAY 2007

Mp3 Player With Built-in FM Transmitter

The GH–KANA–GT series of mp3 players incorporates an FM transmitter so that you can host your own pirate radio station from inside the house, car, etc. The transmitter is enabled through replacing the player's headphones with a small antenna (plugged into headphone socket). The player that was created by the Japanese company Green House comes with 1GB of flash memory and support for both mp3 and wma digital music files.



antenna • broadcastFM • GH-KANA-GT • Green House • Japanlistening experiencemedia devicesmedia playermp3musicmusic player • pirate • player • radiotransmitter

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