simple interval - meaning and definition. What is simple interval
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What (who) is simple interval - definition

PHYSICAL QUANTITY; RATIO BETWEEN TWO SONIC FREQUENCIES, OFTEN MEASURED IN CENTS, A UNIT DERIVED FROM THE LOGARITHM OF THE FREQUENCY RATIO
Musical interval; Simple and compound intervals; Compound interval; Perfect interval; Interval strength; Melodic interval; Vertical (music); Simple interval; Musical intervals; Harmonic Interval; Harmonic interval; Interval Pairs; Intervals (music); Music intervals; Interval root; Compound intervals; Perfect intervals; Minor interval; Major interval; Imperfect interval; Twelfth (music); Interval number; Interval quality; Sixth interval; Root (interval); Ratio (music); Musical ratio; Interval name; Interval (musical); Music interval
  • b}}-major]] scale[[File:Ab major scale.mid]]
  • Ascending and descending chromatic scale on C[[File:ChromaticScaleUpDown.ogg]]
  • Enharmonic tritones: A4 = d5 on C[[File:Tritone on C.mid]]
  • Main intervals from C[[File:Intervals.mid]]
  • natural}}).[[File:Pythagorean comma on C.mid]]
  • Simple and compound major third[[File:Simple and compound major third.mid]]
  • Simple and compound major third[[File:Simple and compound major third.mid]]
  • Division of the measure/chromatic scale, followed by pitch/time-point series[[File:Time-point series.mid]]

simple interval         
¦ noun Music an interval of one octave or less.
compound interval         
¦ noun Music an interval greater than an octave.
Interval (mathematics)         
  • The addition ''x'' + ''a'' on the number line. All numbers greater than ''x'' and less than ''x'' + ''a'' fall within that open interval.
IN MATH, A SET OF REAL NUMBERS IN WHICH ANY NUMBER THAT LIES BETWEEN TWO NUMBERS IN THE SET IS ALSO INCLUDED IN THE SET
Interval on the real line; Closed interval; Open interval; Interval (analysis); Half-open interval; Half-closed interval; Interval notation; Interval of the real line; Bounded interval; Semi-open interval; Dyadic interval; Interval Notation; Range notation; Degenerate interval; Values interval; Subinterval; Open Interval; Proper subinterval; Endpoints (interval); Nondegenerate interval; Non-degenerate interval
In mathematics, a (real) interval is a set of real numbers that contains all real numbers lying between any two numbers of the set. For example, the set of numbers satisfying is an interval which contains , , and all numbers in between.

Wikipedia

Interval (music)

In music theory, an interval is a difference in pitch between two sounds. An interval may be described as horizontal, linear, or melodic if it refers to successively sounding tones, such as two adjacent pitches in a melody, and vertical or harmonic if it pertains to simultaneously sounding tones, such as in a chord.

In Western music, intervals are most commonly differences between notes of a diatonic scale. Intervals between successive notes of a scale are also known as scale steps. The smallest of these intervals is a semitone. Intervals smaller than a semitone are called microtones. They can be formed using the notes of various kinds of non-diatonic scales. Some of the very smallest ones are called commas, and describe small discrepancies, observed in some tuning systems, between enharmonically equivalent notes such as C and D. Intervals can be arbitrarily small, and even imperceptible to the human ear.

In physical terms, an interval is the ratio between two sonic frequencies. For example, any two notes an octave apart have a frequency ratio of 2:1. This means that successive increments of pitch by the same interval result in an exponential increase of frequency, even though the human ear perceives this as a linear increase in pitch. For this reason, intervals are often measured in cents, a unit derived from the logarithm of the frequency ratio.

In Western music theory, the most common naming scheme for intervals describes two properties of the interval: the quality (perfect, major, minor, augmented, diminished) and number (unison, second, third, etc.). Examples include the minor third or perfect fifth. These names identify not only the difference in semitones between the upper and lower notes but also how the interval is spelled. The importance of spelling stems from the historical practice of differentiating the frequency ratios of enharmonic intervals such as G–G and G–A.

Pronunciation examples for simple interval
1. So there's a simple interval discrimination task.
Your Brain is a Time Machine _ Dean Buonomano _ Talks at Google