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Computer research in music and acoustics (CCRMA)

Engin Daglik

Engin Daglik is a composer, sound artist and performer who essentially explores the potential of space by combining different fields of art in his works. He is mostly interested in producing works that aim to re-create and re-shape the perception of space in order to make viewers and listeners re-imagine the site transformed by the work. He enjoys designing and producing works for concert, gallery and public spaces by implying different immersive audio techniques, using concrete materials to create explicit structures.

Hongchan Choi

Hongchan Choi is a musician, an engineer, and a creator. With the deepest passion on the web technology, he is on a mission to make the web better for music making.

Douglas McCausland

Douglas McCausland is a composer and performer of electroacoustic music currently based out of the Bay Area in California, USA. Fascinated with new sonic territories and processes for creating music, his work engages with the extremes of sound and the digital medium; ultimately, he strives to create visceral music which balances creative exploration with technical nuance. Compositionally, he has focused in recent years almost exclusively on the creation of electronic music for interactive systems and performers, fixed-media, and for hardware-hacked ‘instruments’ and real-time processing.

Camille Noufi

Camille Noufi is a vocalist and research engineer pursuing the application of vocal expression, musical engagement and human connection to assistive technologies.  Her research interests link areas such as digital signal processing and human-computer interaction to vocal production, perception and cognition.  

John Strawn

Since childhood I straddled the two worlds of engineering and audio, starting with piano lessons and learning to solder. I was a major in organ performance and music theory at Oberlin, where I also worked in the analog electronic music studio and learned Music V. I went to Berlin to study musicology on a Fulbright and learned more about synthesizers and studio technology. Then I traveled to Japan, where I performed and conducted independent research in electronic music with an IBM Watson Fellowship.

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