Vocal.Imitation.v1.0.1. Full Version ((EXCLUSIVE))
For a quick introduction to the ESP32-CAM, you can watch the video below or read our full getting started guide: ESP32-CAM Video Streaming and Face Recognition with Arduino IDE. This guide shows you how to quickly set up a video streaming with face recognition and detection in less than 5 minutes.
Vocal.Imitation.v1.0.1. Full Version
Hello Juanma, if face recognition does not work for you. Apparently, this was broken in the v1.0.2 version of the Arduino Core. Reverting to v1.01 and loading the example CameraWebServer from v1.0.1 should solve your problem according to Karl Berger.
Thanks for your great tutorial. Initially, face recognition would not work. Apparently, this was broken in the v1.0.2 version of the Arduino Core. Reverting to v1.01 and loading the example CameraWebServer from v1.0.1 solved the problem.
You might not even own a full-length, 88-key digital piano, but may only have a MIDI keyboard with 49 or even 25 keys. Yet you will still be able to score that grand piano sound with the power of MIDI editing.
VST instruments categorize as orchestral samples, synthesizers and electronic soundscapes, and rock or jazz band scenarios, as well as instrumental effects and sound design. This is why sample libraries can get expensive really fast when you need a full library of sampled orchestral sounds.
Another huge advantage of Pianoteq is the amount of sound tweaking options available in the Standard and PRO versions of the program including advanced tuning, microphone settings, hammer hardness, string length, sympathetic resonance, duplex scale, pedal noises, hammer noises, and tons of other parameters.
Do I have complaints? Well, the ones I have are minor really. The crashes only occured at 2 maps for me in the WON version (map 6 and 14). Also, some enemies were not that well placed, but it was really rare.
Songbirds are one of the few animal taxa that possess vocal learning abilities. Different species of songbirds exhibit species-specific learning programs during song acquisition. Songbirds with open-ended vocal learning capacity, such as the canary, modify their songs during adulthood. Nevertheless, the neural molecular mechanisms underlying open-ended vocal learning are not fully understood. We investigated the singing-driven expression of neural activity-dependent genes (Arc, Egr1, c-fos, Nr4a1, Sik1, Dusp6, and Gadd45β) in the canary to examine a potential relationship between the gene expression level and the degree of seasonal vocal plasticity at different ages. The expression of these genes was differently regulated throughout the critical period of vocal learning in the zebra finch, a closed-ended song learner. In the canary, the neural activity-dependent genes were induced by singing in the song nuclei throughout the year. However, in the vocal motor nucleus, the robust nucleus of the arcopallium (RA), all genes were regulated with a higher induction rate by singing in the fall than in the spring. The singing-driven expression of these genes showed a similar induction rate in the fall between the first year juvenile and the second year adult canaries, suggesting a seasonal, not age-dependent, regulation of the neural activity-dependent genes. By measuring seasonal vocal plasticity and singing-driven gene expression, we found that in RA, the induction intensity of the neural activity-dependent genes was correlated with the state of vocal plasticity. These results demonstrate a correlation between vocal plasticity and the singing-driven expression of neural activity-dependent genes in RA through song development, regardless of whether a songbird species possesses an open- or closed-ended vocal learning capacity.
Learned behaviors have species-specific features that have originated owing to species differences in the structure and physiological function of neural circuits for generating associated behavior [1,2,3,4,5]. However, the detailed neural molecular mechanisms underlying species-specific learned behaviors have not been fully clarified. To tackle this issue, oscine songbirds have been used as a salient model system owing to their unique song-learning ability, which is species-specifically regulated through conserved neural circuits, called song circuits, for song learning and production [1, 6,7,8,9].
The timing and degree of vocal plasticity for song acquisition are prominent species-specific features that are differently regulated throughout the lifespans among songbird species. Closed-ended (also called age-limited) song learners, such as zebra finches (Taeniopygia guttata) and Bengalese finches (Lonchura striata var. domestica), have a single sensitive period for song learning after hatching, i.e., they do not change their song after its crystallization at the adult stage (Fig. 1b) [19, 20]. By contrast, open-ended song learners, such as canaries (Serinus canaria) and European starlings (Sturnus vulgaris), can modify their songs during adulthood [21,22,23,24,25,26]. In the canary, during the first year after hatching, juveniles begin singing subsongs in the summer that gradually develop into louder, more structured songs (termed plastic songs) in the fall. The plastic song becomes crystallized in a process lasting until late winter, and the birds continue to sing the crystallized songs until the following spring and early summer as adults (Fig. 1c). Crystallized songs of the canary are structured with multiple phrases that form clusters of repetitive syllables. By the fall of the second year, their songs gradually deteriorate to the plastic song structure again, after which they recrystallize their songs with some modification by the late winter of the second year (Fig. 1c). This annual regulation, involving cycles of song degradation and crystallization, continues after the second year. In the canary brain, a greater number of new neurons are generated and incorporated into HVC in the fall than in the spring [27, 28]. Such newly added neurons are replaced as RA-projecting excitatory neurons in HVC (HVC(RA) neurons) [29, 30], leading to the hypothesis that seasonal regulation of neurogenesis and subsequent replacement with new HVC(RA) neurons could be important factors for open-ended vocal learning [28, 31, 32]. However, the latent contribution of other brain sites and its relationship with neurogenesis in HVC are not fully examined.
From an evolutionary perspective, further studies on gene expression in the song circuits of other songbird species that possess species-specific phases and programs for song learning would meaningfully add to our understanding of the regulation involved during the critical period of vocal learning. Additionally, comparative genomics of the transcriptional regulatory regions in such species-specifically regulated genes expressed in song nuclei would be an important research direction for studying the evolution of learned behavior. 350c69d7ab