> Making: your life as an artist – a free ebook full of insights & useful advice
> nice idea but… fwiw i sincerely doubt one persons syanaesthesia sounds like anothers
> i can’t see dead people
this tune is so #infectious, but what a beautifully conceived & executed video, despite the stereotypes
> (generically mildly amusing) anatomy of songs
> a previously ignored side effect of global warming?
> chris watson, coming to an app near you
> love this railway intervention/non-street art
> tinnitus sufferers/michael bays rerecording mixers: there is hope
> i love that in this day & age, a new songbird can still be discovered
> got a spare $35million? buy your own island
> this is poetically beautiful: sending bonsai into space
> this object does not exist
> file this under: #singing_bird_automata (or junk store finds that would make my day!)
> WTF Australian weather!?!
> my nipples are on fire
> unpleasant sounds & science
> “This is not a guide to grading your film, this is a guide to producing a professional grade for your film by working with experts at the top of their field” – sage advice, not just applicable to grading
> first ableton launched Push, then someone else released this
The sounds are produced by an electrochemical reaction between Aluminium, Copper and Salt water (NaCl), fed through a pre-amp after basic filtering via a capacitor and resistor.
The originally inspiration for the electrochemical synthesiser was the webpage “Peculiar Sounds of Aluminium” by Nyle Steiner.
> would love/empath to see a human version of this