Martin

Martin

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Martin
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http://www.doepfer.de/DIY_SYNTH_Reso_0.jpg

http://www.doepfer.de/DIY_SYNTH_Reso_0.jpg

Ototo: Make Music from Anything by Dentaku — Kickstarter.  It’s a small synthesiser which allows you to build instruments using conductive materials and simple electronic sensors. You can make sounds straight out of the box by touching the keys to trigger notes. By connecting conductive materials or objects to the keys on Ototo you can make them react to touch; turning anything you can imagine into an instrument.

The Ototo is a small synthesiser that can be connected to conductive materials and simple electronic sensors and no coding experience is necessary to create

Luigi Russolo 1885 - 1947  Luigi Russolo (left) and his assistant Ugo Piatti  with their Intonarumori, 1913

In the early artist Luigi Russolo created this “noise machine” for his futurist symphonies. Every time adults call a teenager’s music “noise,” Russolo’s legacy lives on.

The Wall of Sound was an enormous public address system designed specifically for the Grateful Dead's live performances by audio engineer Owsley "Bear" Stanley. Used in 1974, the Wall of Sound fulfilled the band's desire for a distortion-free sound system that could also serve as its own monitoring system. The Wall of Sound was the largest concert sound system built at that time. [ #DeadHead #psychedelic #60s #70s ]

McIntosh Laboratory helped the Grateful Dead achieve their signature sound at concerts as part of the band's "Wall of Sound," whose artifacts will be featured in a Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum exhibit.

Magnet applications - The world's simplest electronic train - supermagnete.ch

Magnet applications - The world's simplest electronic train - supermagnete.