The Music Technology major is devoted to developing the student's awareness of what is required for musical expression utilising music technology, as well as how and why this might be achieved, at a professional level. Using industry standard audio design tools, students will engage in problem-based learning requiring them to analyse, experiment with, reflect on revise and develop their craft and skill as music technologists. In this second unit students build upon the concepts, theories and practices relating to music technology established in the earlier unit.
|Unit name||Music Technology 1B|
|Faculty/School||College of Arts, Law and Education
School of Creative Arts
Dr David Carter
|Available as student elective?||Yes|
This unit is currently unavailable.
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Units are offered in attending mode unless otherwise indicated (that is attendance is required at the campus identified). A unit identified as offered by distance, that is there is no requirement for attendance, is identified with a nominal enrolment campus. A unit offered to both attending students and by distance from the same campus is identified as having both modes of study.
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* The Final WW Date is the final date from which you can withdraw from the unit without academic penalty, however you will still incur a financial liability (see withdrawal dates explained for more information).
Unit census dates currently displaying for 2019 are indicative and subject to change. Finalised census dates for 2019 will be available from the 1st October 2018.
|Band||Field of Education|
Fees for next year will be published in October. The fees above only apply for the year shown.
Please note: international students should refer to this page to get an indicative course cost.
You cannot enrol in this unit as well as the following:
2 x 90 minute workshop/lectures weekly
End of Semester Portfolio 50%; In class assessment and demonstrations 50%
|Timetable||View the lecture timetable | View the full unit timetable|
Martin Russ, Sound Synthesis and Sampling; Michael Hewitt, Music Theory for Computer Musicians
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