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Hatsune Miku

Hatsune Miku (Picture 1)

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Hatsune Miku is a sound source library developed by CRYPTON FUTURE MEDIA on the basis of Yamaha's VOCALOID series of speech synthesis programs on August 31, 2007. The sound source data is sampled in Japan's Shengyou Fujita Saki. On April 30, 2010, Hatsune Miku released six different tone versions of "Hatsune Miku Append". On August 31, 2013, the English version of Hatsune Miku was released together with VOCALOID3. In addition, Hatsune Miku also served as a vocal and chorus for the Japanese music group Sound Horizon. With the release of the "Hatsune Miku" sound bank, this successful marketing method has drastically changed the understanding of electronic musicians on the music industry and the pattern of the entire industry. After derivation of cultural phenomena, Hatsune Miku can refer to the image of a girl with green hair on the cover of the package, and can also refer to the "popular singer" who appears in animated cartoons. In recent years, Hatsune has become the "darling" of major manufacturers in the future. The endorsements and authorized products range from the Internet, fashion, automobiles to daily necessities, and they have traces all over the world.

Hatsune Miku is the world's first virtual idol using holographic projection technology to hold a concert. The 3D holographic transparent screen used in the concert is a transparent projection screen that uses holographic technology. This projection screen has the characteristics of a holographic image, only displaying images from a certain angle, and ignoring light from other angles. Even in places where the ambient light is very bright, it can display very bright and clear images. In 2010, 39 thanks for using the "Dilad Screen" 2.5D semi-holographic transparent screen of the Japanese KIMOTO company to play 3D images. To be precise, the concert is 2.5D. The simple explanation is to play the 3D screen on the screen. , Just like watching a movie, except that the screen can adjust the transparency. If it is adjusted to a fully transparent stage, only MIKU imaging is left. It turns out that adjusting the local particle concentration in the screen shows opacity and imaging.

Hatsune will attract a new generation and people who have never known electronic music to come into contact with electronic music creation, so that more people will know about electronic music production, and it will "return" the veteran of the creation boom about 20 years ago, making the electronic music creation once again resurrect. In addition, it also stimulates the creation of paintings and animations other than music creation. Osaka Electric Communication University has also used Hatsune Miku as a classroom teaching material, and it was incorporated into the official curriculum in 2008. Although Hatsune Miku is not the first software that can imitate human singing, the authenticity is higher than that of similar soft images in the past. The resulting upsurge has brought a revolution in amateur music production and promoted the development of Japanese consumer self-organized media. The upsurge is similar to the upsurge of electronic music production in the early 1990s, and there are also a large number of enthusiasts concentrated in one place to communicate.

Because singers are not humans, they can easily sing songs that are impossible or extremely difficult for humans to sing. Such songs are more representative of the "disappearance of hatsune in the future." Some sections of the song have up to twelve syllables in one second. There is little room for ventilation; therefore there is the possibility of opening up new music genres. Hatsune Miku is not an actual singer, but an electronic musical instrument or fictional character, so "Hatsune Miku" cannot have copyright, nor can it be called "singer" in the scope of copyright, because when the work is used, it will become The need to pay royalties to musical instruments or fictional characters. Others believe that the copyright belongs to Misaki Fujita, because Hatsune Miku is a recording product performed by Misaki Fujita. But it is generally believed that the copyright belongs to the song creator. The copyright issue of this kind of "personal" electronic musical instrument is a range that has never been considered by the previous copyright law, which will become a new study of copyright law and legal experts.

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