Queen Mary University of London
Tuesday 18th December 2018
Digital music is an important and fast-moving research area. Sophisticated digital tools for the creation, generation and dissemination of music have established clear synergies between music and leisure industries, the use of technology within art, the creative industries and the creative economy. Digital music research is emerging as a "transdiscipline" across the usual academic boundaries of computer science, electronic engineering and music.
The Digital Music Research Network (DMRN) aims to promote research in the area of Digital Music, by bringing together researchers from universities and industry in electronic engineering, computer science, and music.
DMRN will be holding its next 1-day workshop on Tuesday 18th December 2018. The workshop will include invited and contributed talks, and posters will be on display during the day, including during the lunch and coffee breaks.
The workshop will be an ideal opportunity for networking with other people working in the area. There will also be an opportunity to continue discussions after the Workshop in a nearby Pub/Restaurant.
You are invited to submit a proposal for a talk and/or a poster to be presented at this event.
TALKS may range from the latest research, through research overviews or surveys, to opinion pieces or position statements, particularly those likely to be of interest to an interdisciplinary audience. Short announcements about other items of interest (e.g., future events or other networks) are also welcome.
POSTERS can be on any research topic of interest to the members of the network. Posters (A0 portrait) will be on display through the day, including lunch break and coffee breaks.
Each poster must fit on a poster board that is 3 feet (91.4 cm) wide and 6 feet (182.9 cm) tall. However, posters should not reach down to the floor as this makes them hard to read. Posters should therefore be no more than 85 cm (33.5 in) wide and no more than 119 cm (46.9 in) tall (i.e., no larger than A0 portrait or A1 landscape).IMPORTANT: Posters wider than the stated dimensions will not fit on the poster boards. A0 landscape is TOO WIDE.
Please submit your talk or poster proposal in the form of an abstract (1 page of A4 in MS Word format, see DMRN13 [DOC 94KB]) in an email to giving the following information about your presentation:
A registration fee is payable, to cover room hire & refreshments.
How to Register
Please register online.
Att. Alvaro Bort
EECS, Queen Mary University of London Mile End Road, London E1 4NS, UKTel: +44 (0)20 7882 7247
The Event will take place at the Arts Two Lecture Theatre, Queen Mary University of London, Mile End Road, London E1 4NS.
The venue is easily accessible by public transport. It is within a five minute walk of both Mile End Underground station (Central, District, and Hammersmith & City lines) and Stepney Green Underground station (District, and Hammersmith & City lines).
For travel information, see [opens in new window]:
Suggested hotels for staying before or after the workshop:
Hotel Ibis London - Stratford (4.0 km, 30 mins by Bus 25)
Hotel Ibis London City - Shoreditch (2.5 km, 20 mins by Bus 25)
Hotel Ibis Whitechapel London (2.0 km, 10 mins by Bus 25 or 25 minutes walk)
The RE Hotel London - Shoreditch (2.7 km, 30 mins walk by the Regent's Canal)
Welcome and opening remarks
Prof. Simon Dixon (Centre for Digital Music, Queen Mary University of London)
by Prof. Geoffroy Peeters (Télécom ParisTech)
Poster Spotlights (5 mins each)
Buffet Lunch, Networking
Posters will be on display
“The Effect of Simulated Acoustics on Musical Expression”, James Weaver, Mathieu Barthet and Elaine Chew (Queen Mary University of London)
“Deep Learning for Audio Event Detection and Tagging on Low-Resource Datasets”, Veronica Morfi and Dan Stowell (Queen Mary University of London)
“The Audio Commons Initiative”, Alessia Milo, Mathieu Barthet and György Fazekas (Queen Mary University of London)
* - There will be an opportunity to continue discussions after the Workshop in a nearby Pub/Restaurant.
“Data-driven Quality Prediction for Digitally Restored Audio Archives”, Alessandro Ragano (University College Dublin), Emmanouil Benetos (Queen Mary University of London) and Andrew Hines (University College Dublin)
“Grammar Informed Sound Effect Retrieval for Soundscape Generation”, Emmanouil Theofanis Chourdakis and Joshua D. Reiss (Queen Mary University of London)
“A Multi-modal Approach for Learning from Singing”, Helen L. Bear (Technical University Munich), Daniel Stoller, Yukun Li and Emir Demirel (Queen Mary University of London), Wenming Gui (Jinling Institute of Technology, China), Emmanouil Benetos, and Simon Dixon (Queen Mary University of London)
“Computation and Visualization of the Differences Between Two Scores”, Francesco Foscarin, Raphael Fournier-S'Niehotta (CNAM, Paris) and Florent Jaquemard (INRIA, Paris)
“Eyes-free Music Browsing in a Binaural Auditory Environment”, Rishi Shukla, Rebecca Stewart and Mark Sandler (Queen Mary University of London)
“Towards Richer Online Music Public-domain Archives (TROMPA)”, Emilia Gomez (Universidad Pompeu Fabra), Cynthia Liem (Technische Universiteit Delft) and Tim Crawford (Goldsmiths University of London)
“Using Triplet Network for the Intelligent Control of Audio Effects”, Di Sheng and György Fazekas (Queen Mary University of London)
“Digital Music Objects: Composing on the SOFA”, David De Roure, Graham Klyne, John Pybus, David M. Weigl, Matthew Wilcoxson and Kevin Page (Oxford University)
“An Investigation into Automatically Generated Auditory Route Overviews”, Nida Aziz , Rebecca Stewart and Tony Stockman (Queen Mary University of London)
“Introducing JADE, a New Digital Instrument”, Sarah Sauvé, Luke Welsh and Andrew Staniland (Memorial University of Newfoundland, Canada)
“Characterising Glissando and Flutter-tongue Techniques in Recordings of Chinese Bamboo Flute”, Changhong Wang, Emmanouil Benetos and Elaine Chew (Queen Mary University of London)
“Musical Chills: Stimulus Properties, Stylistic Preference & Familiarity”, Rémi de Fleurian (Queen Mary University of London) and Marcus T. Pearce (Aarhus University & Queen Mary University of London)
“Tonic and Dastgàh Recognition in Iranian Music”, Peyman Heydarian (Apulse, UK)