tidal-0.9.1: Pattern language for improvised music

Safe HaskellNone




striate :: Pattern Int -> ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

Striate is a kind of granulator, for example:

d1 $ striate 3 $ sound "ho ho:2 ho:3 hc"

This plays the loop the given number of times, but triggering progressive portions of each sample. So in this case it plays the loop three times, the first time playing the first third of each sample, then the second time playing the second third of each sample, etc.. With the highhat samples in the above example it sounds a bit like reverb, but it isn't really.

You can also use striate with very long samples, to cut it into short chunks and pattern those chunks. This is where things get towards granular synthesis. The following cuts a sample into 128 parts, plays it over 8 cycles and manipulates those parts by reversing and rotating the loops.

d1 $  slow 8 $ striate 128 $ sound "bev"

striate' :: Int -> Double -> ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

The striate' function is a variant of striate with an extra parameter, which specifies the length of each part. The striate' function still scans across the sample over a single cycle, but if each bit is longer, it creates a sort of stuttering effect. For example the following will cut the bev sample into 32 parts, but each will be 1/16th of a sample long:

d1 $ slow 32 $ striate' 32 (1/16) $ sound "bev"

Note that striate uses the begin and end parameters internally. This means that if you're using striate (or striate') you probably shouldn't also specify begin or end.

striateO :: Int -> Double -> ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

like striate, but with an offset to the begin and end values

striateL :: Int -> Int -> ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

Just like striate, but also loops each sample chunk a number of times specified in the second argument. The primed version is just like striate', where the loop count is the third argument. For example:

d1 $ striateL' 3 0.125 4 $ sound "feel sn:2"

Like striate, these use the begin and end parameters internally, as well as the loop parameter for these versions.

clutchIn :: Time -> Time -> [Pattern a] -> Pattern a Source #

Also degrades the current pattern and undegrades the next. To change the number of cycles the transition takes, you can use clutchIn like so:

d1 $ sound "bd(5,8)"

t1 (clutchIn 8) $ sound "[hh*4, odx(3,8)]"

will take 8 cycles for the transition.

clutch :: Time -> [Pattern a] -> Pattern a Source #

Degrades the current pattern while undegrading the next.

This is like xfade but not by gain of samples but by randomly removing events from the current pattern and slowly adding back in missing events from the next one.

d1 $ sound "bd(3,8)"

t1 clutch $ sound "[hh*4, odx(3,8)]"

clutch takes two cycles for the transition, essentially this is clutchIn 2.

xfadeIn :: Time -> Time -> [ParamPattern] -> ParamPattern Source #

crossfades between old and new pattern over given number of cycles, e.g.:

d1 $ sound "bd sn"

t1 (xfadeIn 16) $ sound "jvbass*3"

Will fade over 16 cycles from "bd sn" to "jvbass*3"

xfade :: Time -> [ParamPattern] -> ParamPattern Source #

Crossfade between old and new pattern over the next two cycles.

d1 $ sound "bd sn"

t1 xfade $ sound "can*3"

xfade is built with xfadeIn in this case taking two cycles for the fade.

stut :: Pattern Integer -> Pattern Double -> Pattern Rational -> ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

Stut applies a type of delay to a pattern. It has three parameters, which could be called depth, feedback and time. Depth is an integer and the others floating point. This adds a bit of echo:

d1 $ stut 4 0.5 0.2 $ sound "bd sn"

The above results in 4 echos, each one 50% quieter than the last, with 1/5th of a cycle between them. It is possible to reverse the echo:

d1 $ stut 4 0.5 (-0.2) $ sound "bd sn"

stut' :: Integer -> Time -> (ParamPattern -> ParamPattern) -> ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

Instead of just decreasing volume to produce echoes, stut' allows to apply a function for each step and overlays the result delayed by the given time.

d1 $ stut' 2 (1%3) (# vowel "{a e i o u}%2") $ sound "bd sn"

In this case there are two _overlays_ delayed by 1/3 of a cycle, where each has the vowel filter applied.

anticipateIn :: Time -> Time -> [ParamPattern] -> ParamPattern Source #

same as anticipate though it allows you to specify the number of cycles until dropping to the new pattern, e.g.:

d1 $ sound "jvbass(3,8)"

t1 (anticipateIn 4) $ sound "jvbass(5,8)"

anticipate :: Time -> [ParamPattern] -> ParamPattern Source #

anticipate is an increasing comb filter.

Build up some tension, culminating in a _drop_ to the new pattern after 8 cycles.

nToOrbit :: ParamPattern -> ParamPattern Source #

Copies the n parameter to the orbit parameter, so different sound variants or notes go to different orbits in SuperDirt.