How can an acoustic instrument be transformed and its possibilities augmented using new technologies? Can we recreate and play virtual examples of instruments from the past using archeological data? The same lab that "augments" the possibilities of an acoustic instrument today is capable of recreating—virtually—and making an antique instrument be heard, like the cornu from Pompeii. These scientific, technological, and musical issues examine "sound systems and signals" with a physical approach to "audio acoustics" and "instruments".
Discover the answers and explore them yourself by testing instruments available for your use or by opening the door of the anechoic chamber, exeptionally open to the public.
Sound Systems and Signals: Audio/Acoustics, InstruMents Team, IRCAM-STMS : Thomas Hélie, researcher CNRS-STMS, head of the team, Robert Piéchaud, Quentin Lamerand, developers IRCAM-STMS, Camille Dianoux, assistante engineer, Sorbonne Université-STMS, Tristan Lebrun, doctorant, École doctorale SMAER
With: René Caussé, scientist emeritus IRCAM-STMS, Carmine Emanuele Cella, composer, Serge Lemouton, IRCAM computer music designer, Adrien Mamou-Mani, director of HyVibe
L'archéologue et le collégien au pays des instruments de musique virtuels
Presentation of the European Project iMuSciCA
Virtual reconstitution of ancient intruments, using the cornu as an example
|4:00||Les SmartInstruments, from Research at IRCAM to HyVibe Products|
|5:00||Smart Instruments and Stupid Composers. Or: How Composers Write Music for Instruments that Does-not Exist|
|Carmine Emanuele Cella & Serge Lemouton|
|3:00-6:00||Virtual Tools for the Visualization and Physical Fabrication of Sound|
Thomas Hélie & Quentin Lamerand
|3:00-6:00||Discover the room|
Camille Dianoux & Tristan Lebrun
|3:00-6:00||Screening of films on themes addressed during the afternoon (non-stop)|
Presentation of HyVibe by founder Adrien Mamou-Mani