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3.1 Conclusion

To wrap things up, I’ll share a small sample of the fun projects that use the Web Audio API.

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3.1 Conclusion

That's it, I'm afraid, for fun with the Web Audio API. We've covered a lot here in building our little synthesizer. We've learned that sound can be created in the browser from scratch using the Web Audio API and oscillators. We've learned that there are four basic oscillator types that can be conveyed to make note sounds. We've also learned how to analyze audio data and how to use that data to draw on the HTML canvas element. I hope this course has peaked your interest in wave audio, and has excited you to enhance your synth, or try to create something else sound related in the browser. Before you go, I wanted to highlight some interesting web audio projects that you may find interesting to play around with. The first is this motion detection xylophone by Sound Step. Here you can play a virtual xylophone [SOUND] by simply touching the keys with your fingers, like so. [SOUND] Next, Paul Lewis from Google has a good blog post on making a mobile web app for recording voice memos using the Web Audio API. And finally, just to show you the sheer power of the Web Audio API, check out this real time Vocoder from Chris Wilson. >> Four score and seven years ago, our fathers brought forth on this continent a new nation, conceived in liberty, and dedicated to the proposition- >> I feel like those kind of things, and are now like me are a huge fan of all things related to sound in the browser I'd recommend Crest Lewis's Web Audio weekly. Which is an e-mail newsletter featuring projects just like these. Thanks very much for watching. I hope you enjoyed yourself. And if your keen to learn more visit the totsplus site for some more of my tutorials and courses, and let me know if you're making anything interesting with your new skills. Thanks again.

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