• BioMediation goes to Denton

    January 24, 2015 | Posted By: | BLOG |

    This Monday, Jan 26, BioMediation will be performer at UNT College of Music. The Concert (BioMediation) takes its name from one of the featured works by Joao Data and Yago de Quay. Their work, BioMediation uses the brain waves and body of a live performer to control parameters of a soundscape and the geometry of […]

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    Motion Tracking and Musical Tesla Coils

    November 9, 2014 | Posted By: | BLOG |

    Tomorrow ArcAttack and I will be presenting a new performance mixing live motion tracking with Kinect and giant musical tesla coils. We’ll be performing in San Jose, the capital of Silicon Valley.

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    How to Record Brainwaves and MIDI in a MIDI File

    March 25, 2014 | Posted By: | BLOG |

    Quick tutorial on how to record a piano midi file with real-time brain activity. Requirements: 1) EEG headset 2) Software to route EEG data to Midi Control 3) DAW    

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  • “BioMediation” appears in the cover of the Daily Texan

    March 7, 2014 | Posted By: | BLOG |

    BioMediation, an audiovisual performance using brain waves done in collaboration for Joao Beira, was featured on the cover of Daily Texan. Check it out below: BioMediation is an interactive piece that uses brain activity as the source for music and visuals. Brain waves to sound waves, imagination to visuals. Video will be coming out […]

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    BioMediation: Brain Waves to Sound Wave, Imagination to Visuals

    February 20, 2014 | Posted By: | BLOG |

    New show coming up with João Data entitled BioMediation, commissioned by the Ammeman Center for Arts and Technology at Connecticut College, for the 14th Biennial Symposium on Arts and Technology. BioMediation is a sensor based audio-visual performance that augments the practice of meditation. An electroencephalograph (EEG) headset dynamically translates the cognitive and emotional process of the performer to […]

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    Yago and ArcAttack work towards controlling giant tesla coils

    January 15, 2014 | Posted By: | BLOG |

    Using Microsoft’s Kinect Camera to track the position of the right and left hand, we hooked hand height to the pitch of two arpeggiators. The pitches were then sent to two massive tesla coils. Thanks for Clever Maven for making this happen.

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