Velocity Miramar FL

The loudness of the note depends on how hard you strike the key. But even in the piano, quite a lot of technology (in the form of carefully balanced levers) goes into producing that effect.

Matthew P.
(877) 231-8505
Salih st
Opa Locka, FL
Subjects
Bass Guitar, Music Recording, Piano, Trombone, Music Performance
Ages Taught
5 to 99
Specialties
specialize in jazz and gospel music
Education
Norland high - - 08/92-05/94 (not complete) stranahan high - - 08/94-05/96 (not complete) grambling state - music performance - 08/97-05/01 (not complete) Florida memorial - music performance - 08/08-present (not complete)
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Joseph Nibbs
1535 Ne 128th Street,North Miami fl 33161
North Miami, FL
Instruments
Electric Bass, Guitar, Piano, Theory
Styles
Blues, Classical, Jazz, World
Experience Levels
Intermediate
Rate
$30
Years of Experience
15 Years

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Kellner S.
(877) 231-8505
Northwest 67th St.
Miami, FL
Subjects
Music Performance, Trumpet, Music Theory, Piano
Ages Taught
1 to 99
Education
Senior High - General study - 1998 (High School diploma received) Full Sail University - Music production - 2005 (Associate degree received)
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TakeLessons Music Teacher

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Bryan D.
(877) 231-8505
NW 94th Terrace
Fort Lauderdale, FL
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Upright Bass, Bass Guitar, Guitar, Piano, Music Theory
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5 to 99
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Mostly contemporary music - I have incorporated some computer software into my teaching. I find it can provide a more broad range of information and interaction, especially in the teachers absence.
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Alexandra L.
(877) 231-8505
SW 82 Street
Miami, FL
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Piano, Opera Voice, Speaking Voice, Singing, Acting, Music Performance, Theatrical Broadway Singing, Dance, Music Theory
Ages Taught
5 to 99
Specialties
I specialize in teaching voice to both musical theatre and classically trained voice students. I am also trained in staging musical theatre and opera songs.
Education
University of Miami - - 2007-present (not complete)
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Teresa G.
(877) 231-8505
NE 125 Street,
Miami, FL
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Piano
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7 to 50
Specialties
I teach Classical piano.
Education
Orstein School of Music - Piano - 1989-90 (Degree received)
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TakeLessons Music Teacher

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Khelga Link
2633 Pierce street
Hollywood, FL
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Accordion, Chorus, Concertina, Conducting, Ear Training, Piano, Theory, Voice
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Classical, Folk - Country - Bluegrass, Kids, Other
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$45
Years of Experience
30 Years

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Jesus C.
(877) 231-8505
NE 88th ST
Miami, FL
Subjects
Speaking Voice, Guitar, Singing, Songwriting, Music Theory, Bass Guitar, Piano
Ages Taught
10 to 99
Specialties
Theory and Improvisation, Scales and Chords
Education
New World School of the Arts And FIU - Music - (Bachelor's degree received)
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Rene R.
(877) 231-8505
sw 36th ave.
Miami, FL
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Guitar, Singing, Bass Guitar, Flamenco Guitar, Music Theory, Classical Guitar, Cello, Upright Bass, Piano, Songwriting, Music Performance, Drums, Music Recording
Ages Taught
5 to 99
Specialties
My classical training began in High School with Influences in Segovia, and Romero I studied classical for 4 yrs. and trained in Jazz and Improvisation with performances In Big Band and group ensemble. Also sang and played in the school gospel choir.
Education
Miami-Dade College - Music Education - 2004-2006 (Degree received)
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TakeLessons Music Teacher

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Rene R.
(877) 231-8505
Southwest 151st Place
Miami, FL
Subjects
Singing, Songwriting, Music Theory, Flamenco Guitar, Bass Guitar, Guitar, Cello, Piano, Upright Bass, Music Recording, Drums, Music Performance, Classical Guitar
Ages Taught
5 to 99
Specialties
My classical training began in High School with Influences in Segovia, and Romero I studied classical for 4 yrs. and trained in Jazz and Improvisation with performances In Big Band and group ensemble. Also sang and played in the school gospel choir.
Education
Miami-Dade College - Music Education - 2004-2006 (Degree received)
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TakeLessons Music Teacher

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Velocity

If you’ve ever played a piano, the process seems perfectly natural: The loudness of the note depends on how hard you strike the key. But even in the piano, quite a lot of technology (in the form of carefully balanced levers) goes into producing that effect. Other keyboards, such as organs and the first generation of synthesizers, don’t respond in that way. Play lightly, play hard — it makes no difference.

Just about all synthesizer keyboards today respond the way a piano does. There will be subtle differences, but the speed with which the key travels downward is sensed by a mechanism of some sort, and the information coming from the sensor is used to affect the sound of the synth.

The speed of the key as it descends toward the keybed is called its velocity. Each key has its own velocity sensor. And because just about all keyboards transmit MIDI, the velocity data is always encoded in the form dictated by MIDI. MIDI defines messages called note-on and note-off, and each note-on message includes velocity. (Note-off velocity — the speed with which the key is allowed to rise at the end of the note — is also defined by the MIDI Specification, but it’s rarely used.)

Because the velocity is embedded in the note-on event, the velocity of a note can’t change while the note is sounding. The value transmitted by the velocity sensor remains the same from the start of a given note to its end. Manufacturers of consumer keyboards sometimes blur this distinction by referring to velocity as “pressure.” MIDI defines a separate type of data called pressure, or aftertouch. When a keyboard senses pressure (not all of them do), you can send a control signal by pressing down harder after the key has reached the keybed. But that control signal has nothing to do with velocity.

MIDI defines velocity as a data type that can have values ranging from 1 to 127. A velocity of 1 is extremely slow (produced by very light playing), and 127 is extremely fast (produced by very hard playing).

USING VELOCITY TO CONTROL SOUND

The most common use of velocity is to control the loudness of the notes. As on a piano, when you play harder, the notes will be louder. On a synthesizer, this is accomplished by using velocity to modulate the amplitude of the audio signal. If you roll up your sleeves and do a little voice programming, you’ll probably find a parameter called VEL or Velocity in the Amplifier, AMP, or VCA area of your synth. If you turn this parameter down to zero, the velocity-to-loudness effect should go away: All notes should be equally loud.

If you listen closely to a piano, you’ll hear that the louder notes also have more sound energy in the upper frequency range. In other words, they’re not only louder, they’re also brighter. This effect is modelled in most synthesizers. If your synth has analog-type lowpass filters, you’ll find a parameter with which you can control velocity modulation of the filter cutoff frequency. When the velocity value is higher, the filter cuto...

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