Octave is the ninth album by The Moody Blues, released in 1978, and their first release after a substantial hiatus following the success of the best-selling Seventh Sojourn in 1972. The album proved to be the last for the group with keyboardist Mike Pinder, who departed during the album's sessions, and declined an offer to tour with the group. Pinder had just started a new family in California, and found that he was not getting along with his bandmates as he had before
Between these two poles, which coincidentally start the album, there's an entire greyscale of attempts. On the better end of the spectrum are Ken Ishii's brutalist hard-techno-in-'94 remix of "Nicolette," Sandwell District's wide-open, cosmic refix of Octave One's debut, "I Believe," and Gerald Mitchell's Underground Resistance meets vocal house version of "Somedays. While previous Octave One comps have attempted to canonize the group's output, Revisited (Here, There, and Beyond) is a gutsy release that mostly succeeds due to the unexpected sonic structures revealed by its 10 departures.
Octave One get Revisted. In the past two years they tapped a group of other techno artists (Sandwell District, Aril Brikha, Cari Lekebusch, Vince Watson) to remix their tracks and released the results on a 12-inch series called Octave One Revisited. Here, There and Beyond collects these remixes and throws in a couple of old favourites, like Alter Ego's 2002 rework of "Blackwater. The collection was put together by Lawrence and Lenny Burden, and includes their own reworks of "Dema" and "Meridian
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Deutsch's octave illusion occurs when two tones that are spaced an octave apart are repeatedly presented in alternation; the sequence is presented to both ears simultaneously but offset by one tone, so that two dichotic chords are repeatedly presented in alternation. The octave or Deutsch illusion occurs when two tones, separated by about one octave, are presented simultaneously but alternating between ears, such that when the low tone is presented to the left ear the high tone is presented to the right ear and vice versa. Most subjects hear a single tone that alternates both between ears and in pitch; . they hear a low pitched tone in one ear alternating with a high pitched tone in the other ear.
The following list contains articles that used GNU Octave.