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Grimshaw, M. (2015). A brief argument for, and summary of, the concept of sonic virtuality. Danish Musicology Online - Special Issue on Sound and Music Production, 81–98. 
Added by: sirfragalot (12/24/2015 11:15:35 AM)   Last edited by: sirfragalot (07/14/2021 06:41:30 AM)
Resource type: Journal Article
Peer reviewed
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 1904-237X
BibTeX citation key: Grimshaw2015b
View all bibliographic details
Categories: General
Keywords: Ambiguity, perception, Virtuality
Creators: Grimshaw
Collection: Danish Musicology Online - Special Issue on Sound and Music Production
Views: 2/303
Abstract
"Sonic virtuality is a conceptualization of sound devised with several purposes in mind. First, it provides a holistic definition of sound that takes account of factors beyond the bare physics of sound waves and their propagation. Second, in providing such a definition, it attempts to explain a number of sonic anomalies that existing definitions of sound, of which there are several, do not satisfactorily explain. Third, in its concept of sound as an emergent perception sited within the mind, it provides the conceptual framework to work with sound in the context of new and developing technologies. The essay begins with an enumeration of several existing definitions of sound and problems with them, focusing in particular upon the western world’s dominant definition of sound as a sound wave, and then provides a brief exposition of sonic virtuality before concluding with a speculative example of its use."
  
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