Experience the famous orchestral suite "The Planets" by Gustav Holst, played by the Munich Philharmonic Orchestra, as an interactive audio walk in a park near you. All you need is a smartphone and headphones.
With the Sonic Presence SP15 microphone, high-quality sound recordings can be made without effort: you always have the microphone with you, you don't need a tripod, your smartphone serves as a recorder. It captures the sound impression at the position of the listener in a credible way. A review.
I did the sound mixing for this concert video with very unusual music. DUO2KW with Klaus-Peter Werani, viola, and Kai Wangler, accordion, have produced their corona-canceled concert in the schweres reiter for the online stream and address the audience directly in the stream with the composers. Compositions by Morton Feldman, Sidney Corbett, Harald Lillmeyer, Stefan Prins and Philipp Mayer (UA) can be heard and seen. An arc is drawn from the "New York School" (Morton Feldman) to contemporary composition with various forms of electronics and playback (Prins and Mayer).
Ambiophonics is a less obscure matter than I thought. At first I thought it was just one of the usual phasiness causing improvements for the worse in the sense of pseudo-stereo, but the technique has real potential. Especially for installations, for example.
With the free app "INSIDE MPHIL - St. Nikolai" you can experience the Munich Philharmonic Orchestra virtually on the meadow behind the church of St. Nikolai near the Munich Gasteig as if the musicians were set up there. With the GPS-connected smartphone and headphones you enter the orchestra acoustically and hear the instruments as if you were standing next to them, just as the musicians hear themselves and their colleagues: the violins, the oboe, the timpani or whatever you want to hear. This is made possible by the sophisticated smartphone app.
The sound impression for the musician in the orchestra is clearly different from the sound impression of the audience. Not only the instruments, but the entire body of sound is designed to resonate with the concert hall and enter into a symbiotic connection with the room. As a listener in the hall, one hears the result of this complex connection. Is it possible to let a listener hear the sound of the musician within the orchestra through media? Report on a 360° Virtual Reality research project with the Munich Symphony Orchestra