The Interdisciplinary Centre for Computer Music Research (ICCMR) develops research combining music, science and technology. Our research expertise ranges from musicology and composition, to biomedical applications of music and development of new technologies for musical creativity.
The ICCMR is truly interdisciplinary: we actively publish our research outcomes in learned journals and conferences in the fields of music, digital arts, computing, engineering, psychology, neurosciences and medicine. The impact of our research has been recognised as world-leading by the last Research Excellence Framework, REF 2014, which is the system for assessing the quality of research in UK higher education institutions.
The centre is affiliated to the University鈥檚 Faculty of Arts, Humanities and Business and has connections with the Faculty of Health, the Faculty of Science and Engineering and the Centre for Health Technology. It offers a number of unprecedented opportunities for collaborative and interdisciplinary research with theatre and performance, electronic engineering and medicine.
A new multimillion research grant from EPSRC has recently been awarded to develop the RadioMe project. This project is aimed at developing broadcasting technology to improve the lives of people suffering from dementia. The project is in partnership with University of Glasgow, Brighton and Sussex Medical School, Anglia Ruskin University, Alzheimer's Society, BBC Radio Devon, MHA Care, Bauer Media and CereProc.
We offer post-graduate research opportunities at both Masters and Doctoral levels. And we welcome research proposals for student placements, post-doctorate projects and visiting researchers.
If you are interested in pursuing your post-graduate studies and research ambition with ICCMR, please do not hesitate to contact us at email@example.com for more information.
Read how Professor of Computer Music Eduardo Miranda is unlocking the potential of quantum computer music
Sea shanty and storm data collide in project demonstrating impacts of climate crisis
Song of the Sea has been released to coincide with the COP26 conference in the UK
Researchers to investigate Quantum Computing for the music industry
Twelve-month pilot study with the University of Oxford and commercial partners
Music is more than entertainment, it can transform lives
Part of 'The Old Normal: Our Future Health' series
Opera created at the University of Plymouth to air on BBC Radio 3
Lampedusa by Professor Eduardo Miranda will be broadcast on Saturday 5 October
- More related news
Grand prize of the European Commission for Innovation in Technology, Industry and Society stimulated by the Arts, ICCMR award
The composition Biocomputer Rhythms, by Eduardo Miranda, won an Honorary Mention at an initiative of the European Commission to foster arts and sciences connections.
A 拢2.7 million project, RadioMe uses artificial intelligence to adapt and personalise live radio, with the aim of transforming lives for people living alone with dementia. Funded by The Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC), it addresses key causes of hospital admission for people with dementia, such as agitation and not taking medication correctly. Led by Professor Eduardo Miranda from the University and including other university partners, it will develop a way to remix live digital broadcast so that listeners will receive personal reminders, information and music to improve quality of life and allow people to remain living independently at home for longer.
Impact of ICCMR research featured in Volvo film for Sky Atlantic
BBC Radio 3 presenter, Tom Service, visits ICCMR
Contemporary and experimental music concerts
A showcase of extraordinary new technologies and approaches to composition and performance that are pushing the boundaries of music.