Re: a term in French ... or perhaps [insertion]...

Subject: Re: a term in French ... or perhaps [insertion]...
From: Isabel Pires (
Date: Fri May 27 2005 - 03:49:23 EDT

Hi, the term "convolution" in math-acousti-musico-convolution... are the same signification that in English.


 --- On Thu 05/26, Rick < > wrote:
From: Rick [mailto:]
Date: Thu, 26 May 2005 23:32:32 +0100
Subject: Re: a term in French ... or perhaps [insertion]...

ummm...<br><br>but back to the point, NOT about neuroanatomy, but<br>math-acousti-musico-convolution...<br><br>Complex convolution, convolutions with moving impulse, convolution<br>without moving impulse, cross synthesis, and source filter synthesis.<br><br>How different are these (assuming they're all related) and what are<br>the main differences? I use them enough that I should know, but I'll<br>admit to being a bit of a dial-spinning-tweaker as opposed to having<br>any kind of real understanding of the process.<br><br>R<br><br><br><br><br>On 5/26/05, Rick <> wrote:<br>> In neuroanatomy---<br>> <br>> (Vocabulary Guide to Neuroanatomy, by A. Edwards, East Bay Publishing<br>> Co., Berkeley, CA)<br>> <br>> convolution: a winding, a turn, a fold. A convolution is a fold of<br>> tissue on the brain surface.<br>> <br>> From latin? convolvere - to roll together<br>> <br>> "gyrus a circular convolution. The brain is made up of many circular<br>> convolutions,
gyri, which have been given identifying names."<br>> <br>> R<br>> <br>> <br>> --<br>> Rick Nance<br>> De Montfort University<br>> Leicester, UK<br>><br>> <br>> ======================<br>> <br><br><br>-- <br>Rick Nance<br>De Montfort University<br>Leicester, UK<br><br><br>======================<br><br>

Join Excite! -
The most personalized portal on the Web!

This archive was generated by hypermail 2b27 : Sat Dec 22 2007 - 01:46:08 EST