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  1. Csound is a sound and music computing system which was originally developed by Barry Vercoe in 1985 at MIT Media Lab. Since the 90s, it has been developed by a group of core developers. A wider community of volunteers contribute examples, documentation, articles, and takes part in the Csound development with bug reports, feature requests and discussions with the core development team.

    Although Csound has a strong tradition as a tool for composing electro-acoustic pieces, it is used by composers and musicians for any kind of music that can be made with the help of the computer. Csound has tradtionally being used in a non-interactive score driven context, but nowadays it is mostly used in in a real-time context. Csound can run on a host of different platforms incuding all major operating systems as well as Android and iOS. Csound can also be called through other programming languages such as Python, Lua, C/C++, Java, etc.
    Tags: , by dnorman (2016-05-18)
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    Tags: , , by dnorman (2015-07-21)
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    Tags: , , by dnorman (2005-07-09)
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    Tags: , , by dnorman (2011-12-20)
  5. While the benefits of lecture capture and the flipped classroom model have caught widespread attention in higher ed, it is crucial to note its risks—particularly in the area of privacy and copyright violations.

    FERPA noncompliance can result in the loss of federal funding, while copyright infringement could lead to costly civil or even criminal penalties. Recorded lectures released to the public could bring unwanted attention to a school—as in the February case of a guest speaker at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, whose lecture was picked up by conservative media and called “anti-Republican.”
    Tags: , , by dnorman (2014-06-11)
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    Tags: , , , by dnorman (2006-01-22)
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    Tags: , , by dnorman (2009-03-17)
  8. generate STL files from Google Maps
    Tags: , , , , by dnorman (2015-07-21)

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