Search Results for making-sense-of-recordings

How Cognitive Processing of Recorded Sound Works Mads Walther-Hansen. MADS WALTHER - HANSEN making sense of recordings HOW COGNITIVE PROCESSING OF RECORDED SOUND WORKS Making Sense of Recordings Making Sense of Recordings How Cognitive.

Author: Mads Walther-Hansen

Publisher: Oxford University Press

ISBN: 9780197533925

Category: Music

Page:

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Building on ideas from cognitive metaphor theory, Making Sense of Recordings offers a new perspective on record production, music perception, and the aesthetics of recorded sound. It shows how the language about sound is intimately connected to sense-making - both as a reflection of our internal cognitive capacities and as a component of our extended cognitive system. In doing so, the book provides the foundation for a broader understanding of the history of listening, discourses of sound quality, and artistic practices in the age of recorded music. The book will be of interest to anyone who asks how recorded music sounds and why it sounds as it does, and it will be a valuable resource for musicology students and researchers interested in the analysis of sound and the history of listening and record production. Additionally, sound engineers and laptop musicians will benefit from the book's exploration of the connection between embodied experiences and our cognitively processed experiences of recorded sound. The tools provided will be useful to these and other musicians who wish to intuitively interact with recorded or synthesized sound in a manner that more closely resembles the way they think and that makes sense of what they do.
2020-09-14 By Mads Walther-Hansen

In doing so, the book provides the foundation for a broader understanding of the history of listening, discourses of sound quality, and artistic practices in the age of recorded music.

Author: Mads Walther-Hansen

Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA

ISBN: 9780197533901

Category: Sound recordings

Page: 161

View: 702

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Building on ideas from cognitive metaphor theory, Making Sense of Recordings offers a new perspective on record production, music perception, and the aesthetics of recorded sound. It shows how the language about sound is intimately connected to sense-making - both as a reflection of ourinternal cognitive capacities and as a component of our extended cognitive system. In doing so, the book provides the foundation for a broader understanding of the history of listening, discourses of sound quality, and artistic practices in the age of recorded music. The theoretical and historicalfoundations are presented in the first part of the book and they are followed by discussions of specific sound quality descriptors in an expanded Encyclopedia of sound-describing terms.The book will be of interest to anyone who asks how recorded music sounds and why it sounds as it does, and it will be a valuable resource for musicology students and researchers interested in the analysis of sound and the history of listening and record production. Additionally, sound engineers andlaptop musicians will benefit from the book's exploration of the connection between embodied experiences and our cognitively processed experiences of recorded sound. The tools provided will be useful to these and other musicians who wish to intuitively interact with recorded or synthesized sound ina manner that more closely resembles the way they think and that makes sense of what they do.

For this reason, ECGs should always initially be recorded with the filters off and repeated with the filters on only if needed. Make the ECG recording at a paper speed of 25 mm/s and a gain setting of 10 mm/mV.

Author: Andrew Houghton

Publisher: CRC Press

ISBN: 9780429583445

Category: Medical

Page: 244

View: 438

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Interpreting an ECG correctly and working out what to do next can seem like a daunting task to the non-specialist, yet it is a skill that will be invaluable to any doctor, nurse or paramedic when evaluating the condition of a patient. Making Sense of the ECG has been written specifically with this in mind, and will help the student and more experienced healthcare practitioner to identify and answer crucial questions. This popular, easy-to-read and easy-to-remember guide to the ECG as a tool for diagnosis and management has been fully updated in its fifth edition to reflect the latest guidelines.
2019-10-08 By Andrew Houghton

Always assess ECGs in the patient's clinical context, and ECG abnormalities that are unexpected or 'don't make sense' should always prompt a check of whether the ECG was recorded correctly. • When an electrode placement error is ...

Author: Andrew Houghton

Publisher: CRC Press

ISBN: 9781444181852

Category: Medical

Page: 200

View: 368

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Making Sense of the ECG: Cases for Self-Assessment presents everything you need to assess your ability to interpret ECGs accurately, perform differential diagnosis, and decide upon the most appropriate clinical management in each situation. The patients' history, examination and initial investigations are presented along with questions on the ECG i
2014-06-04 By Andrew Houghton

The recording of an interview may or may not involve the use of technology. Long hand written recording of interviewee responses is often used and can be preferred by respondents who may object to being electronically recorded.

Author: Gill Hek

Publisher: SAGE

ISBN: 9781412923620

Category: Social Science

Page: 168

View: 703

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Research has become integral to everyday practice in health and social care and it is now essential for professionals in these fields to be able to read and analyze research so that they can apply it in their work. In reality many people find research concepts difficult to grasp, but this book makes it easy by providing a straightforward guide to the basics. Topics covered include: the role of research in health and social care; the research process; quantitative and qualitative approaches; how to develop critical skills; and implementing research findings. For this Third Edition, new material has been added on literature searching techniques, meta-analysis, data protection, and critical appraisal tools.
2006-08-07 By Gill Hek

Narrative Complexity, Embodiment, and the Senses Simin Nina Littschwager. COLE: And the tiny hairs on your arm—you know, when they stand up? MALCOLM: Yes. ... The scene occurs after Malcolm has listened to the tape recordings, ...

Author: Simin Nina Littschwager

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing USA

ISBN: 9781501337055

Category: Art

Page: 257

View: 267

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Mind-game films and other complex narratives have been a prominent phenomenon of the cinematic landscape during the period 1990-2010, when films like The Sixth Sense, Memento, Fight Club and Source Code became critical and commercial successes, often acquiring a cult status with audiences. With their multiple story lines, unreliable narrators, ambiguous twist endings, and paradoxical worlds, these films challenge traditional ways of narrative comprehension and in many cases require and reward multiple viewings. But how can me make sense of films that don't always make sense the way we are used to? While most scholarship has treated these complex films as narrative puzzles that audiences solve with their cognitive skills, Making Sense of Mind-Game Films offers a fresh perspective by suggesting that they appeal to the body and the senses in equal measures. Mind-game films tell stories about crises between body, mind and world, and about embodied forms of knowing and subjective ways of being-in-the-world. Through compelling in-depth case studies of popular mind-game films, the book explores how these complex narratives take their (embodied) spectators with them into such crises. The puzzling effect generated by these films stems from a conflict between what we think and what we experience, between what we know and what we feel to be true, and between what we see and what we sense.
2019-06-27 By Simin Nina Littschwager

Mobitz type I or Wenckebach phenomenon is commonly reported in ambulatory ECG recordings during sleep. No action is required. ○ 'Palpitations' can be difficult to document, especially if they are infrequent, of short duration or ...

Author: David Gray

Publisher: CRC Press

ISBN: 9781444113082

Category: Medical

Page: 307

View: 184

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So you think you've grasped how to read and interpret ECGs? You can measure a QT interval, distinguish between VT and SVT and know when to refer a patient to a cardiologist? Consolidate your knowledge by putting the principles into practice. Making Sense of the ECG: Cases for Self-Assessment presents everything you need to assess your ability to in
2009-05-29 By David Gray

The facilitator poses the questions or statements and records the group discussion. Focus groups can provide a useful forum for discussing a range of topics, offering the researcher rich data from which further research questions can be ...

Author: Pam Moule

Publisher: SAGE

ISBN: 9781529726695

Category: Medical

Page: 233

View: 516

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Now in its 7th edition, this introductory guide provides students in nursing, health and social care, with a concise overview of the different research methods and terminology that they will come across when undertaking research, helping them to become ′research literate′ in a short space of time.
2020-10-28 By Pam Moule

12 M. Quick, 'Making sense of structure: Recordings of Webern's Variations for Piano, Op. 27', paper delivered to the Sixth European Music Analysis Conference/VII, Jahreskongress der Gesellschaft fiir Musiktheorie, Freiburg (11 October ...

Author: Nicholas Cook

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 9780521865821

Category: Music

Page: 381

View: 804

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Featuring fascinating accounts from practitioners, this Companion examines how developments in recording have transformed musical culture.
2009-11-26 By Nicholas Cook

The context shifts the referent of the recorded song and Lloyd thereby uses it as his own utterance. He, not Peter Gabriel, is the “speaker” of the utterance, and it is Lloyd's utterance meaning that matters in this communicative act.

Author: Theodore Gracyk

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 9781350249110

Category: Philosophy

Page: 256

View: 982

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For Theodore Gracyk meaning in popular music depends as much on the context of reception and performer's intentions as on established musical and semantic practices. Songs are structures that serve as the scaffolding for meaning production, influenced by the performance decisions of the performer and their intentions. Arguing against prevailing theories of meaning that ignore the power of the performance, Gracyk champions the contextual relevance of the performer as well as novel messaging through creative repurposing of recordings. Extending the philosophical insight that meaning is a function of use, Gracyk explains how both the performance persona and the personal life of a song's performer can contribute to (or undercut) ethical and political aspects of a performance or recording. Using Carly Simon's “You're So Vain”, Pink Floyd, the emergence of the musical genre of post-punk and the practice of “cover” versions, Gracyk explores the multiple, sometimes contradictory, notions of authenticity applied to popular music and the conditions for meaningful communication. He places popular music within larger cultural contexts and examines how assigning a performance or recording to one music genre rather than another has implications for what it communicates. Informed by a mix of philosophy of art and philosophy of language, Gracyk's entertaining study of popular music constructs a theoretical basis for a philosophy of meaning for songs.
2022-06-16 By Theodore Gracyk