Zeus LP

on djummi-records 2013 / djummi004
05/03/2013 Creative Commons BY-NC-SA
2,182 downloads
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
play_arrow pause play_arrow
more_horiz
  • playlist_add Add to Playlist
  • file_download Download
ZEUS LP is the first collection of sounds that were discovered by the Zeus Scientist Research Group, led by physicist Eric Rogers at Princeton University from 1942 until 1971. The twelve sounds which can be heard are in chronological order, dating back to the 19th century, with “I’m Terribly Sorry, Mr. Polkingtone” being the earliest sound that was found. Strange as it seems, ZEUS LP follows musical structures that were completely ahead of its time. How could these sounds be made? Who made them? And why would someone do that? The Zeus Scientist Research Group soon discovered that they couldn’t find answers to all these questions. They realized that they weren’t able to do so because they asked wrong. Professor Rogers suggested to rather ask when the sounds of Zeus Scientist were made. This led the scientists at Princeton University to a theory that they worked out together with famous mathematician Kurt Gödel in 1948. It should one year later inspire Gödel for his so called “Gödel Me…
ZEUS LP is the first collection of sounds that were discovered by the Zeus Scientist Research Group, led by physicist Eric Rogers at Princeton University from 1942 until 1971. The twelve sounds which can be heard are in chronological order, dating back to the 19th century, with “I’m Terribly Sorry, Mr. Polkingtone” being the earliest sound that was found. Strange as it seems, ZEUS LP follows musical structures that were completely ahead of its time. How could these sounds be made? Who made them? And why would someone do that? The Zeus Scientist Research Group soon discovered that they couldn’t find answers to all these questions. They realized that they weren’t able to do so because they asked wrong. Professor Rogers suggested to rather ask when the sounds of Zeus Scientist were made. This led the scientists at Princeton University to a theory that they worked out together with famous mathematician Kurt Gödel in 1948. It should one year later inspire Gödel for his so called “Gödel Metric”. Now for the first time these sounds are being made available for the public.
keyboard_arrow_down Continue reading (83)
keyboard_arrow_up Show less
(( player next ))