... Paul s talking about virtual pitch here, which is a well-accepted phenomenon in psychoacoustics. You haven t answered what happens when the frequency isMessage 1 of 130 , Aug 1, 2009View Source--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "rick_ballan" <rick_ballan@...> wrote:
> Erlich: "There is a very strong propensity for the ear to tryPaul's talking about virtual pitch here, which is a well-accepted
> to fit what it hears into one or a small number of harmonic series,
> and the fundamentals of these series, even if not physically
> present, are either heard outright, or provide a more subtle sense
> of overall pitch known to musicians as the "root"."
> So when Erlich say's "even if not physically present", a study of
> the waves does in fact show that they are physically present.
> They are the frequency of the incoming waveform.
phenomenon in psychoacoustics. You haven't answered what happens
when the "frequency" is subsonic. -Carl
... Hi Carl, no I am no longer active in this forum, which I sometimes regret as a few posts relate to my interests in historical temperaments and someMessage 130 of 130 , Oct 1, 2009View Source--- In email@example.com, "Carl Lumma" <carl@...> wrote:
> > ...http://www.chameleongroup.org.uk/research/link_virtual_analysis.htm> > Steve M.Hi Carl,
> That's an excellent article Steve; thanks for posting it.
> It's not clear to me who the author is, but it's well-
> researched and it bridges the gap between music analysis
> and psychoacoustics nicely.
> He cites both Fokker and our own Claudio Di Veroli, among
> others. Claudio- are you still here?
no I am no longer active in this forum, which I sometimes regret as a few posts relate to my interests in historical temperaments and some contributors (like yourself) are, IMHO, of a very high level indeed.
Best wishes to you all.
Claudio Di Veroli