Waiting for answer This question has not been answered yet. You can hire a professional tutor to get the answer.
Please give a substantive response to at least 100 words to three other students in regards to what they post. No plagiarism DUE DATE AND TIME: June 28, 2020 At 12:00 p.m. Eastern Time (Student) Carlo
Please give a substantive response to at least 100 words to three other students in regards to what they post.
No plagiarism DUE DATE AND TIME: June 28, 2020 At 12:00 p.m. Eastern Time
(Student) Carlos lazu post:
What new problems might be created because we have solved this problem?
Since technology has influenced our lives in so many aspects. One that is very influential is music. As we all know there are many categories of music and listen to all very different ones. As I was listening to the Ted talk, he mentioned that “Since the dawn of the sampling era, there's been endless debate about the validity of music that contains samples.” I can agree with that quote because later on in the video he plays the original song of “La Da Di Da Di” and then shows us the remake that Miley Cyrus made with it. He also mentions that in the Grammy committee the song cannot have pre-written or pre-existing music then you are ineligible for song of the year. It really caught my attention because with technology now it is very easy to create sounds and put together a song. You no longer have to have the actual instrument to be able to create a song or a sound because it will be preloaded to the software that is used to create that song. A new problem or reoccurring problem will be copyright violations. Since it is very easy to access or download songs to our devices it can easily be transferred from device to device. I also believe that with technology we can truly lose the real meaning of music and why it was created rather than have someone famous singing a song with words.
Ronson, Mark. “Transcript of ‘How Sampling Transformed Music.’” TED, www.ted.com/talks/mark_ronson_how_sampling_transformed_music/transcript?referrer=playlist-the_remix#t-998129.
(Student) Abigail post:
What is the problem for which this technology is the solution?
Though scholars have adequately studied and interpreted ancient works from artists like Shakespeare, there is always a possibility for misinterpretation or overlooking smaller messages. Now, computer analysis is present to help uncover new, deeper meanings for works of this type. Modern-day composers can struggle with creativity, but this can be avoided with a computer’s capability to be creative. An article my Nautilus entitled “Science Gets Down with Miles Davis and Bernini” explores these capabilities. Anna Jordanous, researcher at the Center for e-Research at King’s College London, explains that a computer can be given a set of rules, or “genetic algorithms.” She goes on to say that the computer can generate its own music, and the operator of the computer can analyze, repeat, and eventually refine the music, creating the most creative product possible. This gives computers the ability to essentially match the talent of past composers and continue to create beautiful music. Humans can then learn from the systematic processes of the computers. Jordanous admits that the computer analysis helped her improve as a musician by allowing her to improvise when listening to others play around her.
On another note, Tony Sigel, conservator of objects and sculptures at the Straus Center for Conservation and Technical Studies, shares how science can help shine a new light on physical works of art. An x-ray fluorescent spectrometer allows him and his colleagues to examine the surface coatings on paintings and sculptures, and also allows them to peer into the actual objects. It has helped him uncover how the clay used to make sculptures was formed. He also has been able to understand the sculptor Bernini’s personal techniques. Fingerprint analysis was also available, allowing Sigel to confirm that certain pieces were in fact done by Bernini. This all allows researches to gain a deeper understanding of ancient artists and their creations.
Cameron , Claire, and Luba Ostashevsky. “Science Gets Down With Miles Davis and Bernini - Issue 6: Secret Codes.” Nautilus, 31 Oct. 2013, nautil.us/issue/6/secret-codes/science-gets-down-with-miles-davis-and-bernini.
(Student) Barnes post:
Which people and what institutions might be most seriously harmed by a technological solution?
There are many performing arts schools that could be harmed by this technology. The teachers in performing arts schools are paid to teach people not only the basics but how to play from the heart honestly. This marriage between technology and music has some benefits, but it comes with its problems as well. As stated by Cameron, a "computer teaching it rules, or set behaviors, only takes things so far." You need to have human interaction in order to truly learn to feel the music and experience it the way that the greats did like Miles Davis. This will hurt schools as enrollment could suffer as those wanting to learn to play an instrument will think that this technology is the answer to in-depth teachings.
There are many areas that technology is trying to take over, and the classroom is one. We need to find the balance of healthy institutional use of technology in the classroom.Music has a rich history that has given us a legacy of music by some incredible musicians who did not learn to play their instruments in a classroom. They also did not perfect the craft or their sound by learning in a school. These are the things that we would be taking away if we solely rely on a computer-generated system that is built based on algorithms and one or two people's ideas of what a sound should be. The world we live in today is very complexed, and people want to hear new and exciting things every day. With this program, you will be producing a sound that will be the same for many people.The best teacher of music is and always will be human.
OSTASHEVSKY, C. C. (2013, October 31). Science Gets Down With Miles Davis and Bernini. p. Nautilus.
DUE DATE AND TIME: June 28, 2020 At 12:00 p.m. Eastern Time