Lecture 14: Introduction to the Solid State, the 7 Crystal Systems, the 14 Bravais Lattices
recorded by: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, MIT
published: Feb. 10, 2009, recorded: October 2004, views: 16431
released under terms of: Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial Share Alike (CC-BY-NC-SA)
Download slides: mit3091f04_sadoway_lec14_01.pdf (425.8 KB)
Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec14_01.m4v (Video - generic video source 105.1 MB)
Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec14_01.rm (Video - generic video source 72.4 MB)
Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec14_01.flv (Video 135.2 MB)
Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec14_01_320x240_h264.mp4 (Video 130.0 MB)
Download mit3091f04_sadoway_lec14_01.wmv (Video 365.5 MB)
Report a problem or upload filesIf you have found a problem with this lecture or would like to send us extra material, articles, exercises, etc., please use our ticket system to describe your request and upload the data.
Enter your e-mail into the 'Cc' field, and we will keep you updated with your request's status.
"Wireless Fantasy by Vladimir Ussachevsky. It's one of the first pieces of computer-generated music. It was done at Columbia University in 1960. It was commissioned by a group of fans of Lee de Forest, and it was in honor of de Forest's contribution to wireless broadcast.
And one of the first broadcasts de Forest ever sent over the radio was the piece that you are hearing. It's Parsifal. It is from the Wagner Opera. And so what Ussachevsky has done in the piece is to process it to make it sound really distanct as though it is coming over a shortwave radio.
And then he has Morse Code, and there is various Morse Code messages going through the piece. Wireless Fantasy, from 1960, done long-hand, by the way. It was really done with Morse Code in a mainframe computer and giant reel-to-reel decks..."
Link this pageWould you like to put a link to this lecture on your homepage?
Go ahead! Copy the HTML snippet !