Mathematics has been used to tune musical scales, to design musical instruments, to understand musical form and to generate novel music. But what can mathematics say about one of the most common features of contemporary music – rhythmic loops?
The Research Forum on Ageing aims to bring researchers together in an accessible forum to learn about research in ageing.
Brain, psychology, neurology, health
The MARCS Institute brings robots, language puzzles and virtual dreaming to the Casula Powerhouse Museum's Way out West Festival in July.
Music Cognition and Action researcher, Dr Jennifer MacRitchie writes for 'The Conversation' on why it is important for older adults to play musical instruments.
Jennifer MacRitchie
Music Cognition and Action researcher, Dr Bronson Harry explores evidence that shows how our modular brain identifies people we know.
Bronson Harry
Flyer | Get paid $30 - $45 a session to take part in a study looking at how the brain allows musicians to perform together. See the flyer for more information.
The MARCS Institute's Director of Research and Engagement, Professor Kate Stevens, has been announced as the incoming editor for the prestigious music, perception and cognition journal, 'Music Perception'.
Catherine Stevens
XronoMorph is a free new app for generating geometrically and algorithmically informed musical loops. Dr Andy Milne was part of an international team that developed the app and explains how it enables musicians and music-enthusiasts to discover and compose compelling, novel rhythms.
Andrew J. Milne
The human capacity for rhythm is something of a puzzle, some have the machine-like precision of Michael Jackson, others are closer to the case of “beat-deaf” Mathieu. Professor Peter Keller examines our understanding of the brain and rhythm.
Peter Keller
Children aged between 6-10 years of age are invited to participate in an Italian second language learning research program

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