I’ve always wanted work with bass that creates little designs.
There is a demonstration of putting a tiny mirror on a speaker cone, then bouncing a laser off of it. Seems this is can be the exact representation of that while using the stereo expander with the right percentage for the sound.
Now I just need to figure out how I we can do binaural stuff, without any microphones.
would be great for pads, vox and tighter drums. Seems this phase meter would show that pretty well, if it’s in the same axis.
yes! oh i’m so glad someone finally picks up on my ‘reverse soundsculpting’ idea. i hope you will eventually find yourself at a point where you focus completely on creating the visuals, lose yourself in the visuals, then suddenly wake up out of your trance and realize you’ve just made a bloody fantastic piece of music.
@noby: what the… damn i thought mine was pretty impressive, but that shit is insane. did you just rip that off youtube or really made it yourself? really hypnotizing video, my head is spinning like hell.
Haha, thanks. Yes I made it myself after realizing how interesting patterns the ringmod device creates, and then combining it with other effects. Also, the phaser I forgot to show on the video, it creates some interesting figures as well.
wow, that was really really cool.
i’m going to add this thread, and my own EQ Envelope Artwork thread to my Renoise CheatSheet, because both ideas (in my mind) are awesome. i’ll add a link to this thread in the Envelope Artwork thread so they are intertwined, so to speak.
so using the dc offset device, the stereo expander, and the tracks width and panning, we have 3d audio?
the dc offset device and stereo expander works like a stereo imaging placement device, and we get to see the placement because of the phase meter.
while the ring mod device is able to create the geometric designs.
I guess some of this wouldn’t be easily heard without a Dolby 4.1 system?
I’m having trouble figuring out what axis this is working at.
Say for instance you place a sound right at the top of this meter, if you were wearing headphones would the sound be directly in front of you or directly above your head?
So found out this visual representation of sound has a couple different names. I think one could be vector scope, but “vector scope” seems to be more realted with video. at least that’s that wikipedia makes me believe, also just putting scope after phase like “Phase Scope” works too for dfinding info.
I also found out what we are doing here mainly is an art form of crazy haired electronics gurus.
Whether you guys previously knew this or not, I didn’t, but it’s very super cool!
it’s called Lissajous figures http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lissajous_curve