How we spend our days is, of course, how we spend our lives.  Anne Dilliard 
Musical Mathematical TerminologyThe SavartFelix Savart (1791  1841) improved upon the ideas of Daniel Bernoulli (1700  1782) and Ernst Florens Fredrich Chlandni (1756  1827) and developed a logarithmic interval term called the savart. There are 303.03 Savarts in one octave, or doubling of the frequency. This scheme works well when discussing musical notes because it is completely ratiometric and works the same from low frequencies through high frequencies. The CentLater, Alexander John Ellis (1814  1890) developed another similar concept, the cent. In Alexander's scheme, the octave would be broken down into 1200 cents, making each equal tempered half tone equal to exactly 100 cents. this leads to: You can see how this mathematical relationship is useful, since one standard, equal tempered halftone is 100 Cents.


SoundLongitudinal Wavelength Sound Waves Pitch and Frequency Speed of Sound Doppler Effect Sound Intensity and Decibels Sound Wave Interference Beat Frequencies Binaural Beat Frequencies Sound Resonance and Natural Resonant Frequency Natural Resonance Quality (Q) Forced Vibration Frequency Entrainment Vibrational Modes Standing Waves Law of Octaves Psychoacoustics Tacoma Narrows Bridge Schumann Resonance Animal BioAcoustics More on Sound MusicLaw Of Octaves Sound Harmonics Western Musical Chords Musical Scales Musical Intervals Musical Mathematical Terminology Music of the Spheres Fibonacci Sequence Circle of Fifths Pythagorean Comma DrumsDrum Vibrational ModesBiographiesAristotle Copernicus Einstein Fibonacci Hermann von Helmholtz Kepler Sir Isaac Newton Max Planck Ptolemy Pythagoras Thomas Young Share Site With A Friend Comments/Suggestions See Related Links Link To Us Find The Site Map Contact Us Report A Broken Link To Us 


SoundPhysics.com 
Site Map 
Terms of Use 
Privacy & Security 
Contact Us 
Purchase Agreement 
Send Feedback 