Showing posts with the label sensory experiences

A static nursery of iPadOS | iOS | macOS [audioKit] “iSweep” (app) novel, notable, or amusing audio frequency sweeps [Reviews; Updating].

  iSweep ,  a true gem on the Apple macOS, iOS, and iPadOS platforms (although, sorry; it’s no longer available on the App Store for mobile devices);  is park of Apple Developer site’s AudioKit (my apologies again: I can’t seem to discover the download link, but I do believe I had procured the macOS version, and that it is | was available on the Apple Developer downloads section; available to anyone - although possibly simply hosted on GitHub). The app is a simple interface of just a few parameters of user variables, in terms of a starting frequency, an ending frequency, and a frequency-range sweep timescale of the user’s discretion; ostensibly of the range amassable in CPU bit-rate quantization capability of the device that is being used; at this point in time, speeds up to just over 210,000 Hz, or so, are capably produced on the app, of the Hz ( hertz: cycles per second)  frequency sweep range. All of the user-selectable options are Hz input values. There’s an on/off switch, a “rever

Some notes on reconstituting an orange flower absolute ex Poucher’s formulas.

  One of the Perfumer’s most cherished source ingredients are the white flowers: tuberose, jasmine, frangipani (plumeria), and the orange blossom. The fragrance of these flowers are somewhat along a spectrum of sweetness and indole-bearing, each with various minutiae about them, which distinguishes them, as parted-out ingredients for fine perfumery. All of the fragrant, fine white flowers are intoxicating. Jasmine sambac, also known, colloquially, as sampaquito, is perhaps the most heart-wrenchingly, deeply visceral of these varietals and various species. Although they bear similar qualities to one another, given the contextual consideration of that this notion correlates these fragrance specimens along the spectrum, as stated, I set out to reconstitute an orange flower absolute, given guidelines laid out in many articles of literature, being that I found my compositions, which bore orange flower absolute (later understood to be nicknamed “specialties,” produced by the large fragrance