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  • What's up?

  • I'm destined.

  • This isn't a Silla scope.

  • You've seen a Silla scopes before, and you may have been intimidated by him.

  • There's a lot of knobs and, like, clicky things, and it looks like something you could really mess up really easily, but they're actually pretty simple.

  • Device is the only thing and a silla scope does is display of voltage over time.

  • And you can change those time bases to see whatever you need to see so you can do some analysis, right?

  • I've got two different microphones set up.

  • I've got the left channel here running to the vertical axis.

  • I've got the right channel here, running to the horizontal axis.

  • Now, if you'd combine these two in a really interesting way, something pretty cool happens.

  • Watch this whistle.

  • Burgle axes.

  • Watch this whistle.

  • Horizontal axes.

  • If we combine them.

  • Oh, we can literally draw things.

  • I'm about to show you something incredible.

  • There's a whole subculture of people that had dedicated all of their free time to drawing things on a silla scopes with sound.

  • I'm gonna cut these lights outs and I'm gonna come over to that camera.

  • Right.

  • There are three cameras set up and I'm gonna push into this is still a scope.

  • And I'm gonna show you one of these tracks.

  • It's called Blocks.

  • It was specifically written to be displayed and heard with the use of an Acela scope.

  • Okay, let me push in here.

  • Cut the lights off here.

  • All right, here we go.

  • You are looking at the sound you're hearing.

  • All of these wave forms were created using math to be both audibly and visually interesting at the same time.

  • Way, Theo.

  • Uh huh.

  • Uh, uh huh.

  • Uh huh.

  • Whoa.

  • Okay, so welcome toe Austria.

  • This is Hans thing.

  • And this is Jerry Beam thes guys make a Silla scope music, and today we're gonna see if we can learn how it works.

  • But there's a lot of smoke in here sometimes scared that my neighbors would call the firemen smoke go out.

  • You do it all the time, huh?

  • Are you serious?

  • Tots?

  • Okay, let's learn.

  • Jerry Beam is the artist.

  • Hans is the genius to see the genius.

  • He's a genius.

  • So what do you do?

  • You're the programmer?

  • Yeah, Program.

  • And then also try to make new techniques.

  • But really, our separation is not so strict, so terribly systolic programmer.

  • No time to be musical.

  • So So there's like, there's like a vin diagram here and you're more than art and open up.

  • Really?

  • And so you're trying to do this whole thing yourself, like, this is a whole genre.

  • Now, did you start it?

  • I kind of that There were some people who do that sort of similar things before, But to this exempt, like with the with the entire album, I think that was not before.

  • OK, so you've created an album that people can download.

  • Yeah, so I'm gonna need to break it down on a Silla Scope has two signals.

  • Is that how it works?

  • Yeah, why works like Etch a Sketch, Sort of where you have two jobs and you can move to adopt up, down, left, right.

  • There's these two inputs and one day put moves it up, down, down, left and right.

  • But it's always stopped, like even when you see lying.

  • It's really just about going very fast, too.

  • It's because it kind of burns its image under your retina.

  • That persistence of vision is that why you're a tuna, but also the screen itself, like the desiccation off the off the energy is not so fast.

  • So there's some after girl.

  • So on the right toe have also studio, which stands for a stethoscope studio.

  • And that's offer that you created, right?

  • Yeah, exactly.

  • We develop it as we go along, and it's specifically for the purpose of making shapes for their seamless coat.

  • But to be clear, you sell this music.

  • Okay?

  • Okay.

  • All right.

  • What does it do?

  • It connects to blender.

  • There's a bridge, and so blenders this treaty modeling application, which you can use to make your shapes on.

  • What I can do here is so I can get stuff, for instance, a cube.

  • And then it sends it right over into a studio, and it converts it into a sound along the way it sounded again makes this really model that you were drawing in the first place.

  • So you built a bridge between blender, which is like one of the most popular three d modeling animation in this offer packages.

  • And so your software is a bridge to an Acela scope so that people can visualize three d objects with sound.

  • Yes, exactly.

  • That's exact.

  • How did you do that with, Like with math, right?

  • Uh, yeah.

  • Mattson programming.

  • It's algorithms, mostly.

  • Really?

  • Yeah.

  • So you're really good at math.

  • I'm all right.

  • To be honest.

  • I'm right.

  • There's always a way up.

  • Got it.

  • So what can you do?

  • So let's get this inner.

  • So that's a cylinder, huh?

  • So here, it's very slow, and you can see sort of how it figures out the past what it's doing, huh?

  • If I make it faster, you start to again see the whole ship.

  • So you you take this object and you divided up into pieces so that we can draw segments.

  • Airlines zone the ideas more to find the past, which you could follow with your pen, was help ever lifting the panel.

  • Okay, that's the main idea.

  • And so this Max is from the seventies roughly.

  • It's called the postman problem.

  • They are dropping.

  • Problem also.

  • Really?

  • Yeah.

  • Okay, So the postman problem is how do you get to the most amount of points in the shortest distance?

  • Right.

  • It's how do you hold you visit each street in a city map?

  • Basically.

  • Okay.

  • How do you go?

  • Each street at least once.

  • It was the least amount of doubles.

  • How do How do I change the art?

  • To rotate, just rotate and give it a second, and then let it update.

  • Man, that's crazy, dude.

  • So it's even nicer if you just animated directly over here because you can get much more fluid motion and you can actually hear hold a few points, changes the sound.

  • Dude, you're insane.

  • Just the start of it.

  • So now how do you make music?

  • Teach me, Maestro, what do you do?

  • So I'm just gonna use one off the example.

  • Objects in there.

  • I'm gonna use the t rex on dhe rotate.

  • That's in blender, right?

  • Yeah, it was done in a blender.

  • And it's just the object sent.

  • Or Sister dear.

  • And now, of course, I can do the same things here with rotations on dhe changing the perspective a little bit.

  • And now I can just animate perimeter.

  • Wait a sec, Wait a second.

  • Can we just stop and appreciate that?

  • I never knew what a t rex sounded like.

  • No, you know that.

  • Okay, good.

  • I'm sorry.

  • Mean interrupt.

  • So you've already seen the trace plug in.

  • And now I can also just add an envelope to this and then it switches to the timeline.

  • Few.

  • And now here.

  • I can't just draw timelines on repeat them.

  • And so you see, now this just happens and it animates it.

  • And this is basically how I make music.

  • I use lots of different perimeters that are here.

  • Then all these plug ins, and I animate them to create music out of them.

  • So you use key frames.

  • It's pretty much like keep friends, just like in video editing software.

  • That's what you did not.

  • For example, if I also enemy the grid, then I can do, like, sort off generative melodies.

  • It's almost ready.

  • Can you take this?

  • Transfer us Rex and have him slowly rotating as it's beating like that?

  • Of course.

  • Really, I mean this direction so you can pick an axis.

  • Yeah, you can also do this.

  • And also one cool thing about the software is that the slightest don't really have any limitations.

  • You can also just type in any number and make it go like really fast so that nothing makes sense anymore.

  • But it creates on interesting way have a tornado tour and its source.

  • That's what a tornado tyrannosaurs Rex sound flight.

  • It's a tornado.

  • Soros, Riggs, Tornadoes Saurus Rex.

  • I know you appreciate it because you built it, but like the world needs to know that you can do this.

  • Yeah, yeah.

  • I can also use different objects here.

  • And you see it?

  • It does just the same with hi crashes.

  • This'll is actually something that you can do very nicely.

  • Nazi studio.

  • You can divide by zero and then it crashes.

  • Really?

  • Yes.

  • Very direct.

  • Yeah, I like to know.

  • Put limits in the software.

  • Like I think if you want to import the stupid number, you should be able to put the stupid number.

  • Really?

  • Yeah.

  • I seem like we're grown ups.

  • It's fine.

  • Wait, no, don't rightly divide the use of Juror B and really wanted me to understand that you didn't have to have fancy equipment to make a telescope.

  • Music.

  • You just had to know the math.

  • He pulled up able to live a digital music sequence, sir, and he quickly visually programmed something using triggered a metric functions.

  • Then he simply started twisting knobs and proceeded to blow my mind.

  • I want to make the connection between silent courtside at the circle so Basically, the circle is strong, with the point that goes that goes around the circle all the time.

  • Now the thing that you learn in school is, but signing coastline is about Triangle's most of the time, so he's trying to look like this.

  • So the sign off the circle it is the length of this line here on the coast, finest length of this line.

  • If you want to see what these frequencies, then get this image here.

  • You can leave proud, too.

  • Just do that with yeah, you're doing a four year transform on, and it's still a scope using for transforms.

  • But it's basically just I know what it is you just Then you can see that this is the same signal.

  • Just shift it.

  • So that's what the difference between us actually is.

  • It's just shit.

  • You just did that with knobs.

  • It's basically just showing trigonometry stuff that you should have.

  • It's mostly an interesting combination to use this very old device, which is almost for gotten, and people throw it out after laps and but then to apply new techniques to it.

  • Most of the matter uses old, old like 17th century sort of months and it's really still there's There's something about it to just work with it and to know, just do it.

  • It's Matt's exercise, but to play with it, look at it and feel it.

  • And I think that's the device really encourages you to play with this type of mathematics.

  • So the beauty of this telescope music is that we're at the point in time in history when digital technology is taking over the world.

  • But we still have access to analog technology, so we can waken sort of rediscover it like stuff that they could have done on their Scylla scope if they head digital technology.

  • So a sort of what if it had stayed.

  • I have met a lot of smart people making smarter every day like genius level people.

  • But the interesting thing about Jared BM and Hans is that they have genius level intellect in multiple areas math, art, music like electron ICS programming.

  • These guys are incredible, so I wanted to see how far I could push them.

  • Over the years, I've made some really interesting videos with a high speed camera on smarter every day, so I just wanted to see what they could do with pure math.

  • So I took some of the best hits.

  • Right?

  • So, like the chicken with stabilized head of vortex collision.

  • The bullet hitting the Prince Rupert's drop the solar eclipse laminar flow.

  • I asked them what they could do with just a couple of days and pure math.

  • And what they sit back was absolutely incredible.

  • This is mind blowing.

  • Wait.

  • Yeah.

  • This video was sponsored by Caspar.

  • This is an incredible amount of work.

  • I want to explain this to you.

  • This was done with a lot of different types of software.

  • We've got solid works.

  • Adobe Illustrator.

  • This is an SPG file that Casper team sent me.

  • We've got a photo shop in there.

  • Were using Blender Aussie studio.

  • I'm using Adobe Premiere Right now.

  • This is sound, Casper.

  • What is Casper?

  • Casper sells mattresses, and it's gonna change the way you sleep.

  • They send a box to your house and you get to open it next to your bed.

  • That's supposed to be a bed.

  • There's a lot of Burgess seize on it.

  • So it's really hard for the telescope to model it.

  • But just trust me, that's a bed and the way it works is you get the box, it comes to your house and you get to open the box.

  • And once you open it, it's amazing.

  • There's five different Casper mattresses to choose from.

  • There's the original Casper.

  • We sleep on the wave, the essential the hybrid wave in the hybrid.

  • Casper.