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MuTechTeacherTalk

The MuTechTeacherTalk podcast series is available for subscription with iTunes Podcasts, Spotify and will soon be added to Google Play, Stitcher (Android users) and InTune (Amazon Alexa & Echo)

 
Episode 7: Artificial IntelligenceI & Human Creativity with David Yakobovitch

Data scientist, curriculum developer, and consultant with Galvanize, a leading technology education innovator, David Yakobovitch is our guest for episode 7 of MuTechTeacherTalk.

How do schools and businesses get more females interested in technology courses and careers? What is artificial intelligence and machine learning? Can technology augment human creativity? How has technology impacted the way music producers and consumers create and listen to music? David and I will discuss these questions and more in this episode.

David Yakobovitch is on the leading edge of edge of global data science, app and web development through coding, and technology education. In addition to his work with www.galvanize.com, he publishes the weekly HumAIn podcast (www.humainpodcast.com).

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Episode 6: Dr. Adam Patrick Bell & The Dawn of the DAW Part 3

In this episode I continue my discussion with Dr. Adam Patrick Bell about the studio as an instrument for the creation of music in the music tech classroom as well as his thoughts about the creative and learning processes that take place.

Dr. Bell is an Assistant Professor of Music Education in the School of Creative and Performing Arts at the University of Calgary in Alberta, Canada. ​His current courses include: Music and Popular Culture, Popular Music Pedagogy, and Introduction to Music Technology. His primary areas of research are: ​DIY (do-it-yourself) music making and learning in home/project studio recording, music software/instrument design impact on learning, and (dis)ability in music. In addition to numerous articles written for professional and educational journals, he has shared his research and presented professional learning sessions around the globe. He also serves on the editorial boards of the Journal of Music, Technology & Education and Visions of Research in Music Education.

I hope that you enjoy part three of the conversation.


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Episode 5: Dr. Adam Patrick Bell & the Dawn of the DAW Part 2

Dr. Adam Patrick Bell is an Assistant Professor of Music Education in the School of Creative and Performing Arts at the University of Calgary in Alberta, Canada. ​His current courses include: Music and Popular Culture, Popular Music Pedagogy, and Introduction to Music Technology. His primary areas of research are: ​DIY (do-it-yourself) music making and learning in home/project studio recording, music software/instrument design impact on learning, and (dis)ability in music. In addition to numerous articles written for professional and educational journals, he has shared his research and presented professional learning sessions around the globe. He also serves on the editorial boards of the Journal of Music, Technology & Education and Visions of Research in Music Education.

He writes in the preface of his book Dawn of the DAW, “the dividing line between the traditional roles of musicians and recording professionals has eroded, inadvertently inaugurating a new music education paradigm… Dawn of the DAW illuminates the centrality and criticality of digital recording technologies in the learning and music-making processes of DIY-ers.”

It is my pleasure to welcome him again to part 2 of our discussion about his book Dawn of the DAW and the rapidly growing field of music technology education.

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Christopher JonesComment
Episode 4: Dr. Adam Patrick Bell & the Dawn of the DAW

Dr. Adam Patrick Bell is an Assistant Professor of Music Education in the School of Creative and Performing Arts at the University of Calgary in Alberta, Canada. ​His current courses include: Music and Popular Culture, Popular Music Pedagogy, and Introduction to Music Technology. His primary areas of research are: ​DIY (do-it-yourself) music making and learning in home/project studio recording, music software/instrument design impact on learning, and (dis)ability in music. In addition to numerous articles written for professional and educational journals, he has shared his research and presented professional learning sessions around the globe. He also serves on the editorial boards of the Journal of Music, Technology & Education and Visions of Research in Music Education.

He writes in the preface of his book Dawn of the DAW, “the dividing line between the traditional roles of musicians and recording professionals has eroded, inadvertently inaugurating a new music education paradigm… Dawn of the DAW illuminates the centrality and criticality of digital recording technologies in the learning and music-making processes of DIY-ers.”

It is my pleasure to welcome him to this episode of Mu Tech Teacher Talk to discuss his book Dawn of the DAW and the rapidly growing field of music technology education.


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Christopher JonesComment
Episode 3: Technology in the Band & Orchestra Room

My guest in this episode is Dr. Cynthia Johnston-Turner.She is currently the Director of Bands and Professor of Music at the Hodgson School of Music at the University of Georgia. Before her appointment at the Hodgson School at the University of Georgia, Dr. Johnston-Turner was Director of Wind Ensembles at Cornell University. Earlier in her career she was a high school music educator, taught middle school beginning instrumental music in Toronto and choral music in Switzerland. Both she and the ensembles under her direction have been recognized on numerous occasions for their musical artistry, promotion of contemporary composers from around the world and her innovative and engaging programming.

Dr. Johnston-Turner has been invited to present her research with teaching and technology, innovative rehearsal techniques, and service-learning and music performance at numerous conferences nationally and internationally. She has been published in numerous national and international professional publications and is constantly in demand as a conductor, clinician, and speaker in the United States, Australia, Latin America, Europe, and Canada.

In our conversation, we will discuss her experience as a Google Glass Explorer as well as her views on developing a culture of collaboration and communication in an ensemble setting, and her experiences and views on the potential impact of technology in the band and orchestra classrooms.

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Christopher JonesComment
Episode 2: The problem with music tech teachers...

The longer that I teach music technology to my middle school students, the more amazed I am at what they are able to create when I am able to get out of their way. The difficulty in creating an environment that encourages and cultivates creating is breaking down the barriers to creation. In my experience, most of those barriers are created by the teacher. In order to overcome these challenges, I believe that those of us who are teaching music technology have to allow a radical shift in the paradigm of how we have traditionally approached teaching. Let me explain.

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Christopher JonesComment