Pitch is an auditory sensation in which a listener assigns musical tones to relative positions on a musical scale based primarily on their perception of the frequency of vibration.[6] Pitch is closely related to frequency, but the two are not equivalent. Frequency is an objective, scientific

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Pitch is an auditory sensation in which a listener assigns musical tones to relative positions on a musical scale based primarily on their perception of the frequency of vibration.[6] Pitch is closely related to frequency, but the two are not equivalent. Frequency is an objective, scientific

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txt

nsingle-voicewritingthere are "rules" for thewayamelodyshouldprogress.In

thecompositionof a cantus firmusinmodalcounterpoint,forexample,aleapislimitedto

certainintervalsandmust be followed

eitherbyastepintheoppositedirectionorbyanotherleap,providedthe two

successiveleapsoutline oneof afewpermissiblethree-note

sonorities.Inmulti-voicecontexts,theleadingofavoiceisdeterminedevenfurther.As

Icompose,forinstance,I ask: Will the nextnote Iwritedownform a consonancewith

theothervoices?Ifnot,is the dissonancecorrectly preparedand resolved?What

scaledegreesand harmonies are involved?(Andtheanswers to suchquestionswill of

coursedependonwhetherthe note isin

thebass,soprano,oraninnervoice.)Butthesevoice-leadingrules are notarbitrary,fortheir

ownsake;theyenablethelistenertoparsetheongoingmusicalfabricintomeaningfulunits.They

helpmetodetermine"byear"whether the next note isin thesamevoice,orjumpstoanother in

anarpeggiation,or is ornamental

ornot,andsoforth.Manycomposersandanalystshavesoughtsome extensionorgeneralizationof

tonalvoice-leadingfor non-tonalmusic.Analystssuch

asFelixSalzer,RoyTravis,andEdwardLauferhaveattemptedtoapplylinearconceptssuch

asSchenkerianprolongationto music thatappearstohave littleto do withtonalityor

evenpitchconcentricity.lJosephN.Straus andothers have however called such work

intoquestion.2Othertheorists have obviatedvoice-leadingasacriterion for

dis-tinguishinginearaspectsofpitchstructure. Forexample,inmyowntheoryofcompositional

design,ensembles of(un-interpreted) pcsegments,often calledlynes,are realized

inpitch,time,and other musicaldimensions,usingsome meansof musicalarticulation o

maintainanassociation between

thecomponentsofagivenlyne.3Forinstance,alynemightbeassociatedwitharegister,aninstrum

ent,adynamiclevel,amodeofarticulation,oranycombination ofthese,therebyseparatingtout

from

nlyto thosewhopossessthemagic password,for-biddingtechnicalvocabulary

bristlingwithexpressionslike "6-Z44"and"intervalvector."t has thusoftenppearedto the

uninitiated s thesterileapplicationofarcane,mathematicalonceptsto inaudible

anduninterestingmusicalrelationships.Thissituation has created

understandablerustrationamongmusicians,nd the

frustrationasgrownasdiscussionsoftwentieth-centurymusicintheprofessionaltheoreticali

teraturehave come tobeexpressedalmostentirelynthis unfamiliaranguage.Wheredid

thistheoryomefrom nd how has itmanagedto become sodominant?ettheorymergednresponseto

the motivicand contextualna-tureofpost-tonalmusic.Tonalmusic usesonlyasmall number f

referentialsonoritiestriadsandseventhchords);post-tonalmusicpresentsnextraor-dinarya

rietyf

musicalconfigurations.onalmusicsharescommonracticeofharmonyndvoiceleading;post-tonal

music is morehighlyelf-referen-tialeachwork definesanewits basicshapesand

modesofprogression.ntonalmusic,motivicrelationshipsre constrainedythenormsof

tonalsyn-tax;inpost-tonalmusic,motivesbecomeindependentnd function

sprimarystructural eterminants.nthissituation,newmusictheorywasneeded,freeof

traditionalo

Page 1

junk_scribd.txt

://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pitch_(music)

Pitch is a perceptual property of sounds that allows their ordering on a

frequency-related scale

...

Pitch is an auditory sensation in which a listener assigns musical tones to relative

positions on a musical scale based primarily on their perception of the frequency of

vibration.[6] Pitch is closely related to frequency, but the two are not equivalent.

Frequency is an objective, scientific attribute that can be measured. Pitch is each

person's subjective perception of a sound wave, which cannot be directly measured.

However, this does not necessarily mean that most people won't agree on which notes

are higher and lower.

Sound

://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pitch_(music)

Pitch is a perceptual property of sounds that allows their ordering on a

frequency-related scale

...

Pitch is an auditory sensation in which a listener assigns musical tones to relative

positions on a musical scale based primarily on their perception of the frequency of

vibration.[6] Pitch is closely related to frequency, but the two are not equivalent.

Frequency is an objective, scientific attribute that can be measured. Pitch is each

person's subjective perception of a sound wave, which cannot be directly measured.

However, this does not necessarily mean that most people won't agree on which notes

are higher and lower.

Sound waves themselves do not have pitch, but their oscillations can be measured to

obtain a frequency. It takes a sentient mind to map the internal quality of pitch.

However, pitches are usually associated with, and thus quantified as frequencies in

cycles per second, or hertz, by comparing sounds with pure tones, which have

periodic, sinusoidal waveforms. Complex and aperiodic sound waves can often be

assigned a pitch by this method.

...

Theories of pitch perception try to explain how the physical sound and specific

physiology of the auditory system work together to yield the experience of pitch. In

general, pitch perception theories can be divided into place coding and temporal

coding. Place theory holds that the perception of pitch is determined by the place

of maximum excitation on the basilar membrane.

A place code, taking advantage of the tonotopy in the auditory system, must be in

effect for the perception of high frequencies, since neurons have an upper limit on

how fast they can phase-lock their action potentials.[6] However, a purely

place-based theory cannot account for the accuracy of pitch perception in the low

and middle frequency ranges.

action potentials, mostly the phase-locking and mode-locking of action potentials to

frequencies in a stimulus.

Page 2

junk_scribd.txt

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

https://www.nature.com/articles/srep10829

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/81659/mutual-information-versus-correlatio

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

Page 3

junk_scribd.txt

https://www.nature.com/articles/srep10829

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/81659/mutual-information-versus-correlatio

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

https://www.nature.com/articles/srep10829

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/81659/mutual-information-versus-correlatio

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

Page 4

junk_scribd.txt

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/81659/mutual-information-versus-correlatio

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Page 5

junk_scribd.txt

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https waves themselves do not have pitch, but their oscillations can be measured to

obtain a frequency. It takes a sentient mind to map the internal quality of pitch.

However, pitches are usually associated with, and thus quantified as frequencies in

cycles per second, or hertz, by comparing sounds with pure tones, which have

periodic, sinusoidal waveforms. Complex and aperiodic sound waves can often be

assigned a pitch by this method.

...

Theories of pitch perception try to explain how the physical sound and specific

physiology of the auditory system work together to yield the experience of pitch. In

general, pitch perception theories can be divided into place coding and temporal

coding. Place theory holds that the perception of pitch is determined by the place

of maximum excitation on the basilar membrane.

A place code, taking advantage of the tonotopy in the auditory system, must be in

effect for the perception of high frequencies, since neurons have an upper limit on

how fast they can phase-lock their action potentials.[6] However, a purely

Page 6

junk_scribd.txt

place-based theory cannot account for the accuracy of pitch perception in the low

and middle frequency ranges.

action potentials, mostly the phase-locking and mode-locking of action potentials to

frequencies in a stimulus.

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

Page 7

junk_scribd.txt

Mutual information is more general and measures the reduction of uncertainty in Y

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

https://www.nature.com/articles/srep10829

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

Page 8

junk_scribd.txt

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/81659/mutual-information-versus-correlatio

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

Page 9

junk_scribd.txt

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https://stats.stackexchange.com/questions/1052/what-is-the-major-difference-between-

correlation-and-mutual-information

Correlation measures the linear relationship (Pearson's correlation) or monotonic

relationship (Spearman's correlation) between two variables, X and Y.

after observing X. It is the KL distance between the joint density and the product

of the individual densities. So MI can measure non-monotonic relationships and other

more complicated relationships\

The construction of the functional network is based on evaluating the similarity of

the dynamics of the oscillators through the computation of a statistical similarity

measure (SSM). In this work we used three SSMs, namely the absolute value of the

cross correlation (also known as Pearsons coefficient) CC, the mutual information

MI and the mutual information of the time series ordinal patterns MIOP25. The former

is a linear measure and the two latter are non-linear ones.

n

So the two are not antagonisticthey are complementary, describing different aspects

of the association between two random variables. One could comment that Mutual

Information "is not concerned" whether the association is linear or not, while

Covariance may be zero and the variables may still be stochastically dependent. On

the other hand, Covariance can be calculated directly from a data sample without the

need to actually know the probability distributions involved (since it is an

expression involving moments of the distribution), while Mutual Information requires

knowledge of the distributions, whose estimation, if unknown, is a much more

delicate and uncertain work compared to the estimation of Covariance

https

Page 10

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