bitKlavier: the prepared digital piano
Developed by Dan Trueman and Michael Mulshine.
bitKlavier takes inspiration from John Cage's prepared piano, but instead of screws and erasers we place a reconfigurable collection of digital machines between the virtual strings of the digital piano. Learn more at the bitKlavier website.
Development on bitKlavier is sponsored by the Center for Digital Humanities @ Princeton University. See the CDH project page for more details.
This project is made available under the GPLv3 license
Development setup and instructions
Branches in this git repository are named based on git flow branching conventions; master contains code for the current release, new feature development for the next release is in dev.
Download JUCE and Projucer for your platform, install the appropriate compiler and devlopment tools, and open the project in Projucer. Code is structured in the standard Model-View-Controller design pattern.
To compile bitKlavier as a VST plugin, you will also need Steinberg's VST-SDK.
To run your locally compiled version of bitKlavier, you will also need the resource folder (see Installation above).