In May 2018, the Multisensory Experience Lab was represented for three days at the Innovation Zone at the Health and Rehab Scandinavia Exhibition 2018 in Bella Center along with our collaboration partners at Rødovre municipality (DK), showing off demos from our virtual reality welfare technology projects for physical rehabilitation for elderly Jon Ram Bruun-Pedersen) and skills training for autism spectrum disorder sector Ali Adjorlu). It was a great event, and the demos were very well received. reality, app løsning og software-udvikling få en snags af det fra Innovationszonen. Det var Teknologisk Institutes innovationslab for velfærdsteknolo...
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May 31st

Multisensory Experience Lab

Yesterday we had a very nice visit to the lab from members of the danish engineering society (IDA). They drove and biked in VR, played a reproduction of a glass harmonica, embodied themselves on a bat, were redirected while walking in VR, tried applications for autistic children and augmented reality for sound propagation and math training. ... See MoreSee Less

IDA is organising a visit to our lab. Come and join: ... See MoreSee Less


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Asbjørn Fleinert Mathiasen 😎

We are at #nextM with a booth with several AR /VR demoes. VR for training ADHD, bat simulation with echolocation, AR Sound and AR Math among others. Come and visit us today. ... See MoreSee Less

We are at #nextM with a booth with several AR /VR demoes. VR for training ADHD, bat simulation with echolocation, AR Sound and AR Math among others. Come and visit us today.

Today at 12.30, Aalborg University Copenhagen, room 2.0.004 guest lecture by Julian Parker from Native Instruments

Perspectives on Virtual Analog Modelling
Digital modelling of analog music technology, both electrical and electro-mechanical, has been a popular area of signal processing research for the last 20 years. In this talk, I give an overview of the area by comparing and contrasting the methods used for producing these models. The relative merits and drawbacks of these approaches are compared. Finally, a number of case studies are presented from my own work.
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Adam Kvisgaard

Tomorrow (Wednesday 21st, room 2.1.043) Elvira Brattico from Aarhus University will talk about her research at 12.30
Studying individual learning with the naturalistic approach

Elvira Brattico, professor, PhD, Center for Music in the Brain (MIB), Department of Clinical Medicine, Aarhus University, Denmark

Music represents a multifarious tool for studying learning. Compared to other school disciplines, learning music, intended both as theory, culture and instrumental practise, involves the acquisition of a series of abilities. Thanks to the long history of development of instrumental teaching and practice, systematic studies of learning to play an instrument are possible. Using a combination of methods from psychology, neuroscience, psychoacoustics and genetics it is becoming possible to identify the factors related to individual dispositions and personal biography that determine the learning outcome. My multi-methodological studies introduce naturalistic paradigms in auditory research in order to optimally capture both the aesthetic listening experience, the learning process and the related individual factors. One example is the methodological combination of brain measures with computational extraction of acoustic features by means of music information retrieval (MIR) approach, and with continuous behavioural recordings obtained with motion capture. With this multi-methodological approach, we also found that the genetically-determined baseline levels of brain-derived neurotropic factor (BDNF) drive the amount of neural changes in auditory cortex function after music training. I will discuss the results thus far obtained in the perspective of audio engineering, aesthetics and educational sciences.
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