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The enormous range of possibilities for digital musical instrument (DMI) design is often limited by the adoption of unnecessary conceptual constraints. When considered in relation to DMIs, a careful analysis of the underlying concepts makes it possible to reject certain assumptions and thereby to expand the current range of acceptable possibilities for future designs.
|Item Type:||Conference Item|
|Copyright Holders:||2011 Adam Linson|
|Extra Information:||Proceedings of the International Computer Music Conference :
Huddersfield, UK : 31st July - 5th August, 2011 : Centre for Research in New Music University of Huddersfield /proceeding co-editors: Monty Adkins, Ben Isaacs.
|Keywords:||digital musical instrument (DMI); interactive systems; phenomenology; human-computer interaction (HCI); design|
|Academic Unit/Department:||Mathematics, Computing and Technology > Computing & Communications|
|Depositing User:||Adam Linson|
|Date Deposited:||25 Nov 2011 09:17|
|Last Modified:||11 Dec 2012 14:27|
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