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[Moog, Robert A] Voltage Controlled Electronic Music Modules

[Moog, Robert A] Voltage Controlled Electronic Music Modules.

Audio Engineering Society, NY; volume 13 no 3 July 1965; pp194-288; photos, diagrams, adverts.
Condition: Very Good 8.5x11, stapled magazine, stiff paper covers; red & black title; some cover creases;staples along edges of covers are raised a bit showing the smudges along the margins of the binding, but do not protrude out. Binding tight, pages clean,unmarked.
Price: $150.00
Item no. C06238
Item Description

Includes articles --
Duration of Attack Transients of Nonpercussive Orchestral Instruments (David Luce and Melvelle Clark, jr);
Voltage Controlled Electronic Music Modules (Robert A Moog);
Transistor Microphone (M E Sikorski);
The Use of Noise Cancellation in Modern Telephone Practice and Design (Gaston A Marchand);
A 200 Watt Solid state Stereo Amplifier (Madan M Sharma); High-Power, Low-Frequency Loudspeakers (John K Hilliard);
The Sound System for the 1964 Tokyo Olympics (Takeshi Itow);
Construction of Tracing Correlator Waveforms (Duane H Cooper); Techniques for Measuring the Vertical Tracking Angle of Stereophonic Phonograph Pickups (J G Woodward); The New NAB Tape Standards (George Bartlett); as well as reports on the Spring Convention 1965 & complete convention program; obituaries, letters to the editor, section on advertisements & new gear (Shopping the audio market); etc. Obituaries & in memoria include photos & highlights of the career of C J LeBel, A A Pulley, Ernest Knight. The principle behind Moog's prototype is the use of 'Voltage-Controlled Electronic Music Modules,' (i.e. the use of controlled generators & filters). This is fully explained in the paper. At rear of this issue is an advertisement by the RA Moog Co announcing the availability of electronic instrument for the composition & performance of contemporary music. 'What I knew about electronic music at the end of'63 ... there were some people who had something called the Columbia-Princeton Electronic Music Center.... Herb was a music instructor at Hofstra ...he just flipped when he heard what my breadboards could do. By the end of that session and the one that followed, together we had come up with the basics of a modular analog synthesizer. Mind you, neither of us had any idea where this was leading.' --Bob Moog.