Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications

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Below are the top discussions from Reddit that mention this online Coursera course from Universitat Pompeu Fabra of Barcelona.

In this course you will learn about audio signal processing methodologies that are specific for music and of use in real applications.

Digital Signal Processing Signal Processing Python Programming Fft Algorithms

Next cohort starts June 22. Accessible for free. Completion certificates are offered.

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Taught by
Xavier Serra
Full Professor
and 1 more instructor

Offered by
Universitat Pompeu Fabra of Barcelona

Reddit Posts and Comments

2 posts • 21 mentions • top 15 shown below

r/Python • post
313 points • ePierre
Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications, a heavily Python-infused coursera class (Python, NumPy, SciPy, Matplotlib, etc.)

Coursera has a (free) course officially starting on Monday (March 27th) titled Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications. The first week is already available and it looks like the whole thing will heavily rely on Python (2.7 unfortunately), NumPy and SciPy for signal processing and Matplotlib for graphical representation.

If you're interested in signal processing specifically tailored for audio files and music, and you want to get more familiar with NumPy and SciPy, I think this is a great opportunity!

Bonus point for me: the professor teaching this, Xavier Serra, seems to be a Linux, Open Source and Creative Commons enthusiast since everything (code, slides, audio) is available in an open licence (AGPL or Creative Commons). Yay! \o/

r/synthesizers • post
32 points • workaccountoftoday
Free online Stanford course for audio signal processing starts tomorrow on coursera
r/DSP • post
32 points • futureroboticist
Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications on Coursera starts 9/26
r/DSP • post
13 points • ausmaurice
new dsp online course coming up soon

hi there. Apprently a new mooc will be run soon about audio dsp on Coursera.

Seems very exciting especially since they will be using Python for the practical part :) so for those close to graduate or recently did it and did not use Python for DSP it could be interesting! Cheers

r/DSP • comment
10 points • morto00x

Coursera has an Audio DSP for Music Applications course taught by two Stanford University professors.

r/DSP • post
8 points • EmbeddedDen
New iteration of ASPMA is coming!

Feel free to join this course on Coursera. It can be a good introduction to DSP and at the same time it provides a lot of additional materials.

r/musicprogramming • post
7 points • julius_jogos
Coursera Audio Signal Processing. Is it worthy?

SO, im thinking about study some music programming and maybe, someday, get a job in the area. Im a developer, with CS degree and was looking for some course, and I found this

Can anyone tell something about this course?

r/FPGA • post
6 points • EmbeddedDen
New iteration of ASPMA course on Coursera is coming!

Feel free to join this course on Coursera. It can be a good introduction to DSP and at the same time it provides a lot of additional materials.

In this course you will learn what is a Fourier Transform, FFT, DFT, SFTP and many other basic things that every DSP engineer should now. The course is focused on an applied approach but more advanced users can extend their knowledge in additional materials coming along with the course.

P.S. This course requires a very basic knowledge of programming (course is taught in Python, the first week is introduction to Python).

r/embedded • post
5 points • EmbeddedDen
I think this course can be a good introduction to DSP

Feel free to join Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications course on Coursera. Though, most of the course is on Python it can be a good introduction to DSP.

r/DSP • comment
2 points • iccir

Julius Smith and Xavier Serra have an online Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications Coursera course, which is fantastic!

r/OMSCS • comment
1 points • EatItLoser

My first experience with python was through a free Coursera course called Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications. It's free and looks like a session starts March 23rd. It's a great introduction to using NumPy and the course format is similar to some of the OMSCS courses. It has weekly lecture videos, assignments, and quizzes so you'd be able to get some practice in before the summer semester.

r/DSP • comment
1 points • deeprugs

There is a coursera course which would help. It uses numpy and Python.

r/DSP • comment
0 points • morto00x

Consider checking out "Audio Signal Processing for Music Applications" in Coursera for a crash course in audio DSP. Ultimately, DSP is just applied math.

r/DSP • comment
1 points • giraffeArtem

I had a similar story. Though I was exposed to the music and that world since childhood, I've always dreamed to have some project of mine in that area.

And somewhat like a year ago I decided to try different courses to get better understanding on what could I do as a skillful (already) software engineer.

First of all I took a course on Coursera on audio signal processing. I found it interesting, not that low level and it shows how to do certain things on Python. Bought a couple of books which was said are not that low level (i.e. Introduction to Audio Processing by Mads G. Christensen). Though still require some mathematical background, which I already forgot from my university time, but trying to get through :)

Then afterwards, I thought what is my application would be so I can sharpen my skills. My main field nowadays is distributed computations and big data, so I decided to run the open source project to marry these two things together.

r/deeplearning • comment
1 points • ItisAhmad