The physics of sound
This book incorporates the developments in digital audio technology, including consumer products, into a firm foundation of the physics of sound. No knowledge of physics, mathematics, or music is required. Includes updated information on musical synthesizers. Provides recent information on the ear, including new advances in cochlear implant technology. Updates material for modern technology, particularly MP3. Features abundant examples, including discussion of demonstration experiments. Includes historical discussion of musical temperaments and instruments. Offers videotapes of musical demonstrations on topics discussed in the book, available from author. A useful reference for musicians or anyone interested in learning more about the physics of music.
67 pages matching tuning in this book
Results 1-3 of 67
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
acoustical amplifier amplitude antinode audio baroque bass beats bell brass instruments changes clarinet closed tube complex wave components discussed effect electrical equal equal-tempered scale fifth Figure filter fipple flute formant Fourier spectrum frequency ratio fundamental frequency graph half-step harmonics hearing Helmholtz resonator intensity intonation keyboard length loudness loudspeaker lower magnetic microphone minor third modes modulation motion moving nodal lines node noise normal notes obtained octave oscillation overtone series period phase piano pipe pitch level played player position preamplifier pressure produced pulse quency range recorder reed reflected Renaissance resonance curve result reverberation ripple tank rope shape shown in Fig signal sine wave sound intensity level sound waves speaker standing wave string instruments sum wave synthesizer tape temperament tion tone quality transverse transverse waves trumpet tuning valve velocity vibrations violin vocal voltage wavelength woodwind woodwind instruments