School of Cymatics

The World's First School of Cymatics

An original work for chamber orchestra, Movement #2 - "Beth Shemesh," from "Israel Suite," 1988 (seven movements). This brief selection is sounding in a few ...

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Comment by Gary Robert Buchanan on April 21, 2016 at 7:42pm

Rinaldi - There many easy ways to make Cymatics, if you do online research. Usually a simple speaker with a round dish of water and good camera. It is easy to do single frequencies or steady sounds. But, music is different. It takes so long that we do not do this for others --- as we have to spend many, many hours just getting a decent video of the "highlights."

Comment by M Rinaldy Mandala Putra on April 21, 2016 at 1:05pm
Hello ...
My name Rinaldi from Indonesia
I can not speak English , I am writing this email with the help of google translate
I am very interested in cymatic , but I do not know how it works ,
I am happy meditation with music that I like , just so curious as to what shape the image of the music that I heard when meditation
What you could help me ? ...
if you want , then will I send the music
Comment by Gary Robert Buchanan on January 25, 2012 at 5:44pm

Ben - No THz region. For "Beth Shemesh," in the Key of C and later F, I used the colors dark red and so forth. C is red. F is more green. With the ancient Israeli style and chromatics, I chose colors tending more to the violet-scarlet range, as well.

Comment by Ben Browne on January 25, 2012 at 2:17pm

Does the color you chose correlate with the key of the song up in the THz region?

Comment by Ben Browne on January 25, 2012 at 2:13pm

Well you did an excellent job.

Comment by Gary Robert Buchanan on January 23, 2012 at 7:44pm

Ben - Round, flat dish. Diameter = 1/2 inch. Edge = 1/16 inch height. All depends on amount of water, amplitude, frequency range, etc. Quite difficult to follow "music" rather than single frequencies, of course. That's a different matter, and adjustments have to be made.

Comment by Ben Browne on January 23, 2012 at 6:35pm

Is the drop of water on a flat plate or a rounded dish? What is the diameter of the drop? (If you wouldn't mind telling:)

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