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The Georgia Tech Center for Music Technology (GTCMT) is an international center for creative and technological research in music, focusing on the development and deployment of innovative musical technologies that transform the ways in which we create and experience music. Our mission is to provide a collaborative framework for committed students, faculty, and researchers to apply their musical, technological, and scientific creativity to the development of innovative artistic and technological artifacts. Our work aims at combining musical, technological, and cognitive research in an effort to create rich and expressive experiences for performers and audiences alike. Areas of interest include composition, performance, mobile music, machine listening, music information retrieval, digital signal processing, robotic musicianship, interactive music manufacturing, networked music, music perception, music theory, multimedia development, and education. GTCMT is a research center that exists within the School of Music and College of Architecture.
Georgia Tech's Jazz Ensemble & Concert Band present their first concert of the season
The Georgia Tech Symphony Orchestra presents "Homecoming", a concert.
Come and discover what Music Tech means with mobile audience participation, an international laptop orchestra, the revisited women's choir and much more!
Industrial design students will show off the results of their pumpkin blitz, a fast-paced design process to learn skills to take their creativity to the next level.
Jason Freeman keeps finding new ways to engage K-12 students with music and coding with Earsketch - a program that literally lets the user use code to create original music.
As part of a $3 million grant from the National Science Foundation, researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology and Northwestern University have built a musical, interactive tabletop exhibit that teaches the basics of computer coding.
The White House highlights Georgia Tech's EarSketch, a project that teaches coding to diverse audiences through music. The National Science Foundation-funded tool will expand to 250 middle and high schools by next fall.
Nancey Green Leigh is the principal investigator of a new $784,887 grant from the NSF National Robotics Initiative to study the U.S. robotics industry and the economic impacts of robotics technology.