As a composer and researcher my work extends across sonology, electroacoustic music, computer music and sound art. Many of my works explore and relationship between musical form and sound through the manipulation of the psychical properties of sound. I primarily use and teach the following digital audio workstations (DAWs) and programming languages for real-time audio synthesis, algorithmic composition, and popular music production:

Max/Msp and Max for Live

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Ableton Live

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In addition to Finale and Sibelius notation software, digital audio workstations (DAWs) such as Ableton Live, Pro Tools, Logic Pro and FL Studio are an integral part of my creative toolkit. My interest in electroacoustic and computer music grew during my graduate studies at Princeton, where I began working with programming and visual programming languages such as Max/MSP/Jitter, SuperCollider and building my own digital instruments, audio effect devices, and production tools in Max for Live. Today I utilize and teach both digital and analog tools for composition, analysis, mixing, and mastering.

Intuitive composition through live coding in SuperCollider and Ableton Live