Music engraving dates back well before the computer age, but it’s easy to forget that the computer-aided portion of the history spans back a good long time. We summarize that history and explore a few key moments leading up to the present.
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Maestria is a technology that allows Newzik to not just display a score, but also to understand it musically. The resulting score is a LiveScore, which includes the ability to view the score as with any other, and also the ability to play it back and export it.
Extend your keyboard shortcuts on a Mac by using BetterTouchTool, an app which allows the user to define a trigger, and then associate one or more actions that will be launched when that trigger is detected.
Newzik has announced Maestria, a new optical music recognition technology that uses artificial intelligence to become more accurate over time, as well as a new product called LiveScores, which use Maestria to create interactive scores.
Composer and educator David MacDonald describes in detail how he teaches composition using the iPad Pro, Apple Pencil, and a suite of apps, and why he can’t imaging returning to the dead-tree way of doing things.
What are the best practices when preparing a score with the expectation that it will be read from a screen, not paper? This is an excellent question — one whose answer today may likely change in the coming years.
The Mozarteum University has provided videos from everything filmed from their music engraving conference. The playlist is available on YouTube and contains 26 videos totaling approximately 17 hours of material.
Some highlights from the “Music Engraving in the 21st Century: Developments and Perspectives” conference at the Mozarteum University in Salzburg, including a keynote by Elaine Gould and other presentations.
The Mozarteum University in Salzburg will be hosting a new conference entitled “Music Engraving in the 21st Century: Developments and Perspectives” with an active a three-day agenda beginning January 17, 2020.