What We Are Doing – Women in Electronic Music
As a woman operating in the spheres of electronic music, it is rightly pointed out that we are in a minority – electronic music charts and magazines are dominated by male producers. And although I appreciate this being discussed and acknowledged in order to redress the balance of power, I also feel it just as interesting and vital to acknowledge and increase the visibility of what women are doing in these fields.The Accessory That Helps To Create A Fantastic Live Performance
It’s well-known that some musicians feel that their instrument is not being heard when they are supported by drums, due to the sound coming from percussion being overbearing. It’s sad to say that this situation destroys a fair few live performances and it’s certainly frowned upon in the music industry. For lots of years, performers have struggled to find methods on how to better their live performances and also to tone down the impact that the drums have – this can be the reason why they consider purchasing drum screens.Room Correction Systems – A Breakthrough in Audio Industry
It is a well-known fact that every room suffers from high or low frequency modes and dips and also the sound waves which bounce inside the room and produce interference pattern. The room correction system can soak up the sound waves energy as it approaches the walls, as there is nothing to reflect, to cause interference peak in the room. It is an extremely effective and affordable solution, but it takes up a lot of space.Tools of the Percussionists Trade – Drumsticks and Mallets
The modern percussionist utilizes a wide range of drumsticks, mallets and beaters, all designed to get the best sound possible out of a variety of percussion instruments. Whilst the professional player will have literally 100s of sticks, the student percussionist can obtain a small selection that will cover most requirements. Firstly, one of the most common percussion instruments, the Timpani or kettledrums.Why You’re (Probably) Failing in Music
In 2001, after a 20 year career as a drummer, I left music for a job in the “real world” of corporate business. In the 9 years that followed I was surprised to learn skills and principles of success I never knew existed when I was a musician. I was also surprised to figure out the reasons I failed to build a successful, long term music career. I’ve since realized that the reasons I failed in music are common reasons for failure and are likely the reasons you’re (probably) failing too.