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###################################################################
#Audiolyzer - a tool to make your programs sing
#and
#Nondeterminate - a composition for computer and Audiolyzer pintool
#
#Copyright Brandon Lucia 2010 
#blucia@gmail.com
##############################################
#
###################################################################

Audiolyzer is a pintool that generates a thread-specific tone as a thread
executes a synchronization operation.  That means Audiolyzer is primarily
intended for use with multi-threaded programs (single threaded programs
would likely not be very interesting to listen to).  Audiolyzer uses the
Audiere (http://audiere.sourceforge.net) sin wave signal generator.

Here are the basics to using this program.

-----------
-Building
-----------
To build this program, you'll need to first install Pin and Audiere.  Next,
open the Makefile, and set AUDIERE_HOME and PIN_HOME to the place where you
installed those libraries (or set them in your environment).  Next, type 'make
Audiolyzer'.  This will build the pintool.

--------
-Running
--------
Running is simple -- there are no options to Audilyzer (yet...), so it is as
simple as running pin:

'pin -mt -t Audiolyzer -- <your program>'

--------------------
-What to run?
--------------------
Now, you'll need a piece of music (a program =] ) to run under the audiolyzer
to hear it in action.  I have included a composition that I wrote for the
audiolyzer with this project.  It is called "Nondeterminate", and it explores
the aesthetics of non-determinism in computer systems, and how nondeterminism
manifests in generated music as regular, spontaneously emergent patterns.  A
more thorough and coherent discussion of Nondeterminate can be found in
README.Nondeterminate, or at http://catspajamas.tumblr.com.  You could also run
any program you damn well please.  If you run something that sounds
interesting, record it, and send it my way - I'd love to hear what other people
do with this thing that I made. 

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A tool to generate music from your concurrent programs

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