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  • This is the mini mogul, um, which I have developed for Imogen Heap on P.

  • Maloney.

  • It's a Children's gesture controls Midi Instrument.

  • I am basically makes really cool bleeps and bloops when you program.

  • It's, too, when on Shake on tilts on upside Diane's on three G on free fall.

  • They sew it themselves.

  • They wire themselves, they code it themselves, and then they play it.

  • There's a really simple vision off a much more complicated piece of technology and called the Mini Moog Love, which is very cool Midi instrument that has all sorts of things, innit?

  • Accelerometers.

  • It's got flak sentences.

  • It's got really it's got its own embedded wireless network.

  • You know, it's really made for concert level.

  • You said I was really inspired by that technology.

  • So I've been working with Imogen Thio, create a really stripped die inversion off that, um, which essentially just uses an accelerometer to know is, is based on a microbe, it, which is a really cheap little microcontroller used primarily in schools.

  • It's programmable and micro python, but you can also use block code, which makes it grow for beginners or people who don't really get on with text based coating on also means it because you can use blood.

  • Coot.

  • You can take it down into probably around seven age seven.

  • Could do these fine.

  • It's got some little onboard blinky.

  • L.

  • Edie's.

  • It's got an accelerometer Scott on magnetometer.

  • It's got be Ellie.

  • So Bluetooth.

  • It's got radio, which I absolutely love.

  • The radio functionality is really good.

  • He's only got a few little pins, but it does the job.

  • It's a really nice introduction.

  • I actually used this, even a university level.

  • When I'm teaching electronics just for a rapid prototyping exercise, you can get something up and running on this much quicker than you can on a more complicated board.

  • Like Audrey.

  • No any other micro controller of your tweets.

  • Great little Peter get really cheap, really sturdy.

  • You can throw him across the room.

  • They survive pretty much like I've abused you have even washed one.

  • It's coming, all right.

  • It's an amazing child friendly, microcontroller slash Helen friendly microcontroller on anyway.

  • So based on this, because it's a really nice cheap piece of kits that you're able to then reuse on reprogramming your own different ways, the early bits of code just used the accelerometer functionality.

  • But you can use anything, really.

  • It's just I find it easier to just pick one input on 18 put when your first introducing microcontrollers.

  • So the import obviously is the accelerometer so knows where it is on these accesses and the output is signed.

  • So this is something that my design with humor me, this is the world's first, I think, um, Sobel Speaker.

  • So this is and this is a really cute little chips.

  • You got one and off here.

  • This is one of the prototypes with a very nice matte finish.

  • You can see it's got just power ingrained and crocodile clip and sewing friendly things.

  • And then on the back, flip over, we got here.

  • It's basically just a little speaker.

  • It works really nicely on the designs.

  • Really cues one on like a purse.

  • Go on the chicken place machines, which wasa personal goal.

  • I've hade on one kid who made it into a signed a fact glow.

  • So you punch forward like you.

  • I had one kid, which was really funny.

  • Just run up to me and say, Hey, I can't tell if it's in free fall on my yeah Thomas is like Like, for example, if you jumped off a building was like, Yep, you can tell that this little smile spread across his face and runs back to his table.

  • He comes back later, drops a glove off of them off of the table, and it starts playing the funeral march.

  • So this kid has made the most McCobb piece of technology.

  • That's the simple vision there's also which, which is very simple.

  • It is does like kind of square, wave based music, so very chipped uni very like old school kind of Sega.

  • But you can do something stuff, which is much more complicated with it.

  • So they said, there's a range of different sensors on board.

  • There's a piece of software called Glover, which takes sensor data on dhe, translates it into MIDI files, which will then talk to Garrett Band or able to live, which is what I'm using for my music production.

  • So I'm able to not just control Elektronik, use it, but then also able to patch through to middie instruments, for example.

  • This is triggered by gesture coming from this, So I've got 33 stages to it.

  • Some I've got my gesture here, which is going into my computer using blue teeth on it, then converts it into a MIDI file, which is readable by Garrett Bond, able to life or whatever, and I can trigger external instruments through that as well.

  • So whether that's something like this or drumbeat, um, or some kind of amazing I do vocal lips with it as well.

  • That's really that's really fun thing to do, but that's a lot more complicated, but but those kind of things that you can actually use in performance.

  • So you know, it's it's from the basic chip tune glove all the way up to the actual music making onstage.

  • So basically, I've made a little pitch.

  • It's a sign on, and all we've got is grained power on data.

  • So I'm just using Penn zero.

  • But they can use whatever when they want on.

  • That just corresponds down here.

  • Grand three.

  • V pet zero.

  • The crocodile could be much more elegant on the real thing.

  • Let me just pair it up.

  • So this is normally wireless, and I'm only using the U.

  • S.

  • P cable because I don't have any actual and batteries.

  • It's what happens halfway through a festival living.

  • So this code was actually written by an 11 year old girl.

  • Um ah, nde.

  • When I gave her this, I just give her what instruction, which was to make a budding.

  • And then she just ran with it and she made a call.

  • Choreography.

  • So basically, it's a Taylor Swift song.

  • So here we are, and then she does, indeed, should go on.

  • But then I got this other one to do this as well.

  • You know, it might be a bit more from anywhere that we can control.

  • Tempo.

  • You can control the notes.

  • Obviously, you can pre program them or you can have them directly respond to wear.

  • Your arm is in space.

  • Um, you can have different things playing.

  • When you point north, people get it really easily, and they just wanna have a go.

  • Everyone's got song they want to make, or a sign of fact.

  • They want to dio, and you know what?

  • I don't need to tell people what's to create with these kind of things.

  • I think they're fairly intuitive, so I just enjoy watching speed isn't initial note bothers a lot of people.

  • Number one YouTube comment was but you don't understand real physics of stuff.

  • It's pretty much for shows now.

  • I think I actually wrote a program that converts MIDI files into S Fiji's.

  • Then I can load the SPG into the laser, get a software.

This is the mini mogul, um, which I have developed for Imogen Heap on P.

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音樂手套 - Computerphile (Musical Glove - Computerphile)

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    林宜悉 發佈於 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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