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The Musicmaker
You can play tunes, compose, record, and listen to music of all kinds with a PC.

There's a difference between sound and music, of course. Unfortunately, on the personal computer the difference is a separation more like a gulf. Let me explain. In the past three or four years we've had a multimedia revolution in computing. Rather suddenly it's become standard to find high-resolution graphics and sound production on almost every computer you can buy. Although there's been a lot of hype about multimedia, there are really two things that have pushed it over the top--games and the Web.

It's been good to see computers come alive with color and sound--it's been good to play games with sound effects and see the Web in action. However, in the sound department it has tended to obscure the fact that your computer can make music. That's right, this may be old news to some of you, but for lots of people the possibility of making music with a PC may only be a dim notion.

You can play tunes, compose, record, and listen to music of all kinds with a personal computer (PC or Macintosh). Much of what you need is part of every multimedia-enabled computer, essentially consisting of a sound card, speakers, and software. But there are some missing pieces, including some knowledge of what's involved.

The key to making music with a personal computer is MIDI (Musical Instrument Digital Interface), a system for transmitting musical information. It's been called the "MIDI miracle", because it's a standard devised over 15 years ago that is still going strong. It binds the world of musical instruments and computers together and has formed the basis of an entire industry for music professionals. Even if you're not a professional, you have access to MIDI too, but as you'll see, there's another gulf between professional and personal music making (hint: $).

Recordings of analog sounds, real bells and whistles much like a tape recording, usually create the sounds on your PC. In this case, the sounds are stored in a file such as a .WAV file under Windows and certain events trigger the playback. This works fine for sounds that last a few seconds. However, it takes 50–100K of disk space for short sounds–a five minute piece of music could take up to 15–20 MB. That's one thing that MIDI does, translates sound, or music, into a much more compressed form. What you get isn't so much a recording as a code.

Along with the notes, MIDI also codes information about what played the music and how it was played. This covers the environment of each note, for example, how forcefully it was played (called the attack) and how long it lasts (duration). In a sense, it's a complete music annotation, one general enough for all kinds of music and instruments. That's why MIDI is used to connect computers with instruments such as an electric guitar or a keyboard that can produce a MIDI output.



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