Difference between revisions of "Electronic Music Synthesizer"

(New page: '''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.''''' In 1955, Harry Olson and Herbert Belar complete their work on the first music synthesizer at the RCA laboratories a...)
 
(4 intermediate revisions by 3 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
'''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.'''''
+
<p>'''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.''''' </p>
  
In 1955, Harry Olson and Herbert Belar complete their work on the first music synthesizer at the RCA laboratories at Princeton, N.J. , designed to research sound properties. It quickly became of interest to musicians and composers, revolutionizing music. Olson publishes the work in an article entitled RCA Electronic Music Synthesizer in January 1955.
+
<p>[[Image:Olson.jpg|thumb|left|Harry Olson]][[Image:RCA Theremin5.jpg|thumb|right|Image courtesy of Cantos Music Foundation, www.cantos.ca]] </p>
 +
 
 +
<p>In 1955, Harry Olson and Herbert Belar complete their work on the first music synthesizer at the [[RCA Laboratories at Princeton, New Jersey|RCA laboratories at Princeton, N.J.]]. It quickly became of interest to musicians and composers, revolutionizing music. Olson publishes the work in an article entitled RCA Electronic Music Synthesizer in January 1955. Called the [[RCA Mark I and Mark II Synthesizers|RCA Mark I Sound Synthesizer]], the invention was to research sound properties, and was later moved to the Columbia-Princeton Electronic Music Center. </p>
 +
 
 +
<p>[[Category:Culture_and_society]] [[Category:Leisure]] [[Category:Music]]</p>

Revision as of 21:40, 19 July 2010

This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.

Harry Olson
Image courtesy of Cantos Music Foundation, www.cantos.ca

In 1955, Harry Olson and Herbert Belar complete their work on the first music synthesizer at the RCA laboratories at Princeton, N.J.. It quickly became of interest to musicians and composers, revolutionizing music. Olson publishes the work in an article entitled RCA Electronic Music Synthesizer in January 1955. Called the RCA Mark I Sound Synthesizer, the invention was to research sound properties, and was later moved to the Columbia-Princeton Electronic Music Center.