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music technology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 72 music technology PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Research opportunities in the Department of Music

Funding Type

PhD Type

The Department of Music at York is internationally recognised for creative, practical and scholarly approaches to music, and allows you the time and space to develop your own distinctive approach to the discipline.
  Music PhD Programme

Funding Type

PhD Type

New PhD funding programme released. The 'crisis' in classical music. exploring alternatives in audience development. AHRC funded Collaborative Doctoral Award between the Department of Music at the University of Sheffield and Manchester Collective.
  Interactive spatial audio rendering
  Research Group: Communication Technologies
  Prof D Murphy
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

Impulse response capture of acoustic spaces for convolution-based reverb is a common application in many aspects of audio and music technology practice, and there are standardised approaches that enable high quality immersive virtual acoustic environments to be created based on real-world data.
  Popular Music: Sampling Studies and Hip-Hop Studies
  Dr P Harkins, Dr D Hook
Application Deadline: 30 June 2020

Funding Type

PhD Type

Research-active staff in the music department at Edinburgh Napier University are working on a number of interdisciplinary projects in the areas of Popular Music Studies (PMS), Science and Technology Studies (STS), the music industries, music technologies, hip-hop studies, popular music pedagogies, and jazz studies.
  Popular Music Studies: Technologies and Audiences
  Prof C Atton, Dr P Harkins
Application Deadline: 30 June 2020

Funding Type

PhD Type

Project Description.
  Machine learning for affective manipulation in music Brain Computer Interfaces
  Prof S Nasuto, Dr F Hwang
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

"At the University of Reading we have created one of the first music Brain Computer Interfaces – a system that monitors the emotional states of the subject and as a result generates commands changing the nature of synthetically generated live music in order to drive the emotional state of the subject in the desired direction.
  Atomic level structure and magnetic properties of MRAM
  Research Group: Intelligent Systems and Nanoscience
  Prof Y Xu
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

As a new generation solid-state memory technology, the Magnetic Radom Access Memory (MRAM) is one of the most promising technologies for data storage, which storages data as a spin state rather than electrical charge.
  Liquid Transistors: Real-time Probabilistic Computing with Non-linear Analogue Components
  Research Group: Intelligent Systems and Nanoscience
  Dr M Trefzer
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

"Perfection has always been expensive". An area where this is certainly true, and is rapidly becoming more so, is electronic systems design where the goal is to perform useful, stable computation.
  ‘Vowel matching’ in chorus singing
  Research Group: Communication Technologies
  Dr H Daffern
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

Modifying vowels is a common technique employed by singers when singing as a group to maximise the blended quality of the sound. Whilst there is natural variation of vowels between speakers and singers, a conscious effort is made to match the quality of vowels between singers.
  Auralisation in digital heritage
  Research Group: Communication Technologies
  Prof D Murphy
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

Computer visualisation is often used in archaeology, history and cultural heritage to render particular scenes or buildings and aims to offer an additional understanding, insight or experience of a past environment, as well as more effective audience engagement.
  Computational neuroscience: Statistical signal processing for multivariate neuronal data, Neural computing with Spiking neural networks.
  Research Group: Intelligent Systems and Nanoscience
  Dr D Halliday
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

How does the human brain work? As you read this text, the pixels on your screen are converted into a series of spike trains passing along the neural pathways in your brain, allowing you to understand the content.
  Development of a spin transistor beyond CMOS
  Research Group: Intelligent Systems and Nanoscience
  Prof A Hirohata
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

Alongside with the Departmental research theme, "Advanced Computational Technologies," we seek a PhD student who is interested in developing a next-generation transistor using not electron charges but electron spins.
  Electronic switching of peptide self-assembly: new approaches for directing nanofabrication.
  Research Group: Intelligent Systems and Nanoscience
  Dr S D Johnson
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

Biomolecular recognition is considered one of the most promising approaches for high-throughput nanofabrication. For example, the ability of proteins, peptides or DNA to assemble spontaneously into complex and well-defined 3D structures has been exploited for fabricating a range of nano-structured materials and devices.
  Soundfield analysis and synthesis using higher order ambisonics
  Research Group: Communication Technologies
  Dr G Kearney
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

Ambisonics is a spatial audio capture and reproduction system that has been utilised since the 1970’s, primarily for music reproduction, but has of late gained significant interest in broadcast, gaming and interactive immersive video frameworks.
  Soundscape Research: Analysis, Auralisation, and Assessment
  Research Group: Communication Technologies
  Prof D Murphy
Applications accepted all year round

Funding Type

PhD Type

The simulation of sounds in our natural environment is important for us be able to more reliably model and analyse the acoustic results of small or large-scale, human interventions, such as a newly proposed road, airport or rail project.
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