While SmartMusic’s ability to accompany your students — and assess them — is extremely powerful, there is a limit to this power: Software can’t go beyond the intersection of microphones and math.
No matter how extensive the SmartMusic repertoire library becomes, we’ll continue to receive requests for specific pieces. For today’s blog I thought I’d describe the process of how new repertoire is added to SmartMusic.
Improvisation has never been my strongest suit. I stuck to playing lead in jazz bands because I was insecure about my solo chops.
Should you or your students ever hear strange playback from SmartMusic – perhaps sounding like the music is playing back at the wrong speed – and you’re using a Windows computer, this week’s blog is for you.
You might not hear the word “collection” used often in the context of SmartMusic, but many of you use collections daily. When you’re searching for music and see a little blue book to the left of a title, this indicates that there is an assortment of pieces inside.
Last week I shared some tips to help folks using SmartMusic at home breeze through installation and activation. In the school network world, it becomes a bit more complicated due to different schools’ rules and state laws, so I’ll share some specific info for school users today.
In the last few years we’ve made some great strides in simplifying the installation, activation, enrollment, and general use of SmartMusic.
Sorry, I love that joke. In the spirit of our recent blog posts recommending things to do in SmartMusic between your winter concert and what’s coming next, I want to put in a good word for SmartMusic’s Baroque titles.
We recently updated SmartMusic 2010. If, when you launch SmartMusic, “Update available” appears in your upper left corner you don’t have the update yet.
Like death and taxes, you can be certain that upon returning from break you’ll face wimpy embouchures that sound like its September all over again, right?