Tours


The Electron Tour will be at the following venues.

The tour will be presented by Bose as part of their Quality Sound Tour.

Directions

From Los Angeles on the 10 Freeway east, exit at 4th Street and turn right (south) to Arizona. Turn left on Arizona and continue south to Ocean Avenue. Turn right on Ocean Avenue and continue to Colorado Boulevard, then turn left. The Museum is the second building on your right.

From Santa Monica on the 10 Freeway west, exit at Colorado Boulevard and turn right (north). The Museum is the first building on your right.

Parking

There are many parking garages and lots conveniently located near the Museum. There are also meters on Colorado Boulevard, where parking is limited to two hours. The closest parking garage to LACMA is located directly across from the Grand Entrance of the museum, with entrances off 6th Street at Ogden Drive or 6th Street at Spaulding Avenue.

If you would like a tour of the recording studio, please contact us by phone at 0433 456 987 or via e-mail at electronmusic@gmail.com.

Electronic Music is proud to announce the release of a new compilation – Electron: The Eighth Day.

The compilation features tracks from thirteen different electronica artists and includes Michael Garrison’s “Echoes of the Fourth” and a new track by Steve Roach. The directors cut also includes four bonus tracks written by Michael Garrison and remixed by Steve Roach, Robert Rich, Kit Watkins and Erik Wøllo. Each track is exclusive to this album.

The album will be released in two versions:

The Directors Cut (limited edition 2CD set) featuring over 80 minutes of music on each disc.

The Single Disc Edition featuring 50 minutes of music on one disc including nine tracks from the directors cut.

Both editions will be available through all good outlets worldwide and via the electronic music website (http://www.electronicmusicrecords.com)

Electron Music

Electron music in the broadest sense refers to all music generated by electronic means, especially using analog or digital computers and synthesizers. However, the term has also been used specifically to refer to a particular style of music originating in the United States during the 1960s and characterized by computer-generated sounds, some of which are derived from recorded instruments and are processed by computers, while others are produced directly from the synthesizer’s oscillators, ring modulators and noise generators.

Stylistically, much of this music tends to be highly structured and abstract, and can often be divided into two types: that which is created by composers or computer musicians working on their own (which generally contains few traces of recognizable human personality), and that which is created by so-called “live” electronic performers utilizing real-time improvisation.

The term electron music was first used in Britain during the early 1950s to describe works that employed electronic resources such as tape recorders or test oscillators; it was later used more specifically to describe the work of a small number of avant-garde composers who adopted a more scientific approach to composition than their predecessors had. The term was eventually supplanted by “electroacoustic music”, which came into wide

The electron is a subatomic particle, symbol e− or β−, whose electric charge is negative one elementary charge. Electrons belong to the first generation of the lepton particle family, and are generally thought to be elementary particles because they have no known components or substructure. The electron has a mass that is approximately 1/1836 that of the proton. Quantum mechanical properties of the electron include an intrinsic angular momentum (spin) of a half-integer value, expressed in units of the reduced Planck constant, ħ. As it is a fermion, no two electrons can occupy the same quantum state, in accordance with the Pauli exclusion principle. Like all elementary particles, electrons exhibit properties of both particles and waves: they can collide with other particles and can be diffracted like light. The wave properties of electrons are easier to observe with experiments than those of other particles like neutrons and protons because electrons have a lower mass and hence a longer de Broglie wavelength for a given energy.

Electrons play an essential role in numerous physical phenomena, such as electricity, magnetism, chemistry and thermal conductivity, and they also participate in gravitational, electromagnetic and weak interactions. Since an electron has charge, it has a surrounding electric field, and


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