Following Section 3.3.2 of [MÃ¼ller, FMP, Springer 2015], we discuss in this notebook how synchronization results can be used for automatically computing the local tempo over time of an expressive music recordings.
Musicians give a piece of music their personal touch by continuously varying tempo, dynamics, and articulation. Instead of playing mechanically, they speed up at some places and slow down at others in order to shape a piece of music. Similarly, they continuously change the sound intensity and stress certain notes. Such performance aspects are of fundamental importance for the understanding and perception of music. The automated analysis of different interpretations, also referred to as performance analysis, is an active field of research. Generally speaking, one may distinguish between two complementary goals. The first goal is to find commonalities between different interpretations, which allow for the derivation of general performance rules. For example, such a rule could be that most musicians tend to gradually slow down towards the end of a piece of music, thus closing off the composition. A second, even harder goal is to capture what exactly is characteristic for the style of a particular interpreter. For example, what makes Karajan so special? And how do his performances differ from recordings by other conductors?
Before analyzing a specific performance, one requires the information about when and how the notes of the underlying piece of music are actually played. Therefore, as the first step of performance analysis, one has to annotate the performance by means of suitable attributes that make the exact timing and intensity of the various note events explicit. The extraction of such performance attributes from audio recordings constitutes a challenging problem. Many researchers manually annotate the audio material by marking salient data points in the audio stream. However, being very labor-intensive, such a manual process is prohibitive in view of large audio collections.
We now present an approach for deriving tempo-related information using music synchronization techniques. Many pieces from the Western classical music literature are based on a musical score. The basic idea is to use this score as a reference version (where beat positions are assumed to be known) against which the performed version can be compared. The overall procedure works as follows:
First, the reference version is converted into a piano-roll presentation, where the notes are played with a known constant tempo in a purely mechanical way.
Then, music synchronization techniques are used to temporally align the note and beat events of the reference with their corresponding physical occurrences in a given performed audio version.
The resulting warping path reveals the relative tempo differences between the actual performance and the neutral reference version. Knowing the absolute tempo of the reference version, one can then derive the tempo of the performed version at a certain position from the slope of the warping path.
More precisely, to derive a tempo value one needs to "observe" the performed version over a certain period of time. To this end, we fix a suitable time window (e.g., one beat interval). From the warping path one can read off the corresponding physical duration (given in seconds) of the performed version. From this, one can derive an average tempo value specified in beats per minute (BPM) for the time window. In the following code cell, we illustrate the procedure schematically using a toy example. We fix a window on the reference time axis having a duration of one beat. In the example, the first beat of the reference version is aligned to a section of the performed version lasting two seconds. In other words, the performed version has in this section an average tempo of one beat every two seconds, resulting in $30~\mathrm{BPM}$. Similarly, the second beat lasts one second corresponding to $60~\mathrm{BPM}$, the third beat lasts $0.4$ seconds corresponding to $150~\mathrm{BPM}$, and the fourth and fifth beats last $0.3$ seconds corresponding to $200~\mathrm{BPM}$. This yields a tempo curve for the performed version specified for each beat interval of the reference version.
import os
import sys
import copy
import numpy as np
from matplotlib import pyplot as plt
from matplotlib.ticker import ScalarFormatter
import librosa
import pandas as pd
from scipy import signal
from scipy.interpolate import interp1d
import scipy.ndimage.filters
%matplotlib inline
sys.path.append('..')
import libfmp.b
import libfmp.c1
import libfmp.c3
P = np.array([[0, 0], [2, 1], [3, 2], [3.4, 3], [3.7, 4], [4, 5]])
bpm = []
pos_audio1, pos_score1 = P[0, :]
for pos_audio2, pos_score2 in P[1:]:
dur_audio = pos_audio2 - pos_audio1
dur_score = pos_score2 - pos_score1
bpm.append(60 * (dur_score / dur_audio))
pos_audio1, pos_score1 = pos_audio2, pos_score2
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 2, figsize=(8, 3))
ax[0].plot(P[:, 1], P[:, 0], 'r-', linewidth=2)
ax[0].set_yticks([0, 1, 2, 3.0, 3.4, 3.7, 4.0])
ax[0].grid()
ax[0].set_xlim([0, 5])
ax[0].set_ylim([0, 4])
ax[0].set_xlabel('Time (beats)')
ax[0].set_ylabel('Time (seconds)')
ax[0].set_title('Warping path')
ax[1].plot(np.arange(len(bpm)) + 0.5, bpm, 'k-')
ax[1].plot(np.arange(len(bpm)) + 0.5, bpm, 'ro', markersize=10)
ax[1].set_yticks([30, 60, 150, 200])
ax[1].grid()
ax[1].set_xlim([0, 5])
ax[1].set_ylim([0, 240])
ax[1].set_xlabel('Time (beats)')
ax[1].set_ylabel('Tempo (BPM)')
ax[1].set_title('Tempo curve')
plt.tight_layout()
As an example, we consider three performances of the first eight measures of the "TrÃ¤umerei" by Robert Schumann. The figure below shows the resulting tempo curves. Despite the significant differences in the overall tempo, there are also noticeable similarities in the relative shaping of the curves. For example, at the beginning of the second measure (region marked by the rectangular frame), all three pianists slow down. The musical reason is that there is a climax of the ascending melodic line in the first measure culminating in the marked subdominant chord (in $\mathrm{B}$ major). This climax is further highlighted by a preceding ritardando. After the climax, the tension is released, and one can notice a considerable speed up in all three performances to return to the original tempo. As mentioned before, deriving such general rules is one of the goals of performance analysis.
The tempo curves as shown in the figure were computed using high-resolution music synchronization techniques in combination with adaptive windowing techniques. Details can be found in the paper Towards Automated Extraction of Tempo Parameters from Expressive Music Recordings. In the following, we only introduce the main ideas, using standard chroma-based features in combination with basic DTW techniques. The quality of resulting tempo curves, as we will see, crucially depend on numerous parameter settings.
As our running example throughout this notebook, we use the first 34 beats of Robert Schumann's TrÃ¤umerei. This excerpt consists of the upbeat, the first eight measures, plus one more beat (the F of the repetition).
Following the approach as described, we now describe a baseline implementation for computing tempo curve. We assume that the score-based reference version is given in form of a CSV file containing the start times (give in beats), pitches (given as MIDI note numbers), and durations (given in beats) of the individual note events. In the following code cell, we convert the reference version (shown as piano roll representation) into a chromagram as follows:
Fs_beat
) that defines the number of frames per beat. In the following, we use Fs_beat=10
which results in $10$ feature vectors per beat. Having $34$ beats in our running example, this results in feature sequence of length $340$. Note that, when thinking of a performance, this length corresponds to a constant tempo of $60~\mathrm{BPM}$ using a feature rate of $10$ frames per second.
Similarly, we convert the audio recording of a given performance into chromagram, where the chroma vectors are again normalized with respect to the $\ell^2$-norm. In the following, we use a feature rate of $10~\mathrm{Hz}$. In the subsequent example, we use a piano recording of the first $34$ beats performed by Gabriel Antonio Hernandez Romero.
def compute_score_chromagram(score, Fs_beat):
"""Compute chromagram from score representation
Notebook: C3/C3S3_MusicAppTempoCurve.ipynb
Args:
score (list): Score representation
Fs_beat (scalar): Sampling rate for beat axis
Returns:
X_score (np.ndarray): Chromagram representation X_score
t_beat (np.ndarray): Time axis t_beat (given in beats)
"""
score_beat_min = min(n[0] for n in score)
score_beat_max = max(n[0] + n[1] for n in score)
beat_res = 1.0 / Fs_beat
t_beat = np.arange(score_beat_min, score_beat_max, beat_res)
X_score = np.zeros((12, len(t_beat)))
for start, duration, pitch, velocity, label in score:
start_idx = int(round(start / beat_res))
end_idx = int(round((start + duration) / beat_res))
cur_chroma = int(round(pitch)) % 12
X_score[cur_chroma, start_idx:end_idx] += velocity
X_score = librosa.util.normalize(X_score, norm=2)
return X_score, t_beat
def plot_measure(ax, measure_pos):
"""Plot measure positions
Notebook: C3/C3S3_MusicAppTempoCurve.ipynb
Args:
ax (mpl.axes.Axes): Figure axis
measure_pos (list or np.ndarray): Array containing measure positions
"""
y_min, y_max = ax.get_ylim()
ax.vlines(measure_pos, y_min, y_max, color='r')
for m in range(len(measure_pos)):
ax.text(measure_pos[m], y_max, '%s' % (m + 1),
color='r', backgroundcolor='mistyrose',
verticalalignment='top', horizontalalignment='left')
# Read score file and plot piano-roll representation
fn_score = os.path.join('..', 'data', 'C3', 'FMP_C3S3_Schumann_Op15No7_Traeumerei_MusicXML.csv')
measure_pos_beat = np.array([1, 5, 9, 13, 17, 21, 25, 29, 33])
df = pd.read_csv(fn_score, sep=';')
print('First six note events of score CVS file:')
print(df.loc[0:5, :])
score = libfmp.c1.csv_to_list(fn_score)
fig, ax = libfmp.c1.visualize_piano_roll(score, xlabel='Time (beats)',
ylabel='Pitch (note numbers)',
colors=['gray'],
velocity_alpha=False, figsize=(6.6, 3))
ax.set_title('Piano-roll representation for score')
ax.get_legend().remove()
plot_measure(ax, measure_pos_beat)
plt.tight_layout()
# Compute and plot score-based chromagram
Fs_beat = 10
X_score, t_beat = compute_score_chromagram(score, Fs_beat)
figsize = (8, 2)
fig, ax, im = libfmp.b.plot_chromagram(X_score, Fs=1, figsize=figsize,
xlabel='Time (frames)',
title='Chromagram for score ($F_\mathrm{s} = %.1f$)'%Fs_beat,
chroma_yticks=[0, 4, 7, 11])
plot_measure(ax[0], measure_pos_beat * Fs_beat)
plt.tight_layout()
# Read signal
Fs = 22050
#fn_wav = os.path.join('..', 'data', 'C3', 'FMP_C3S3_Schumann_Op15No7_Traeumerei_Zbinden.wav')
fn_wav = os.path.join('..', 'data', 'C3', 'FMP_C3S3_Schumann_Op15No7_Traeumerei_HernandezRomero.wav')
x, Fs = librosa.load(fn_wav, Fs)
# Compute and plot chromagram
N = 4410
H = 2205
Fs_X = Fs / 2205
X = librosa.feature.chroma_stft(y=x, sr=Fs, norm=2, tuning=0, hop_length=H, n_fft=N)
libfmp.b.plot_chromagram(X, figsize=figsize, xlabel='Time (frames)', clim=[0, 1],
title='Chromagram for audio recording ($F_\mathrm{s} = %.1f$)'%Fs_X,
chroma_yticks=[0, 4, 7, 11])
plt.tight_layout()
Based on the chromagrams, we apply dynamic time warping (DTW) for synchronizing the audio version to the score-based reference version. In the following code cell, we apply a basic DTW procedure for computing a cost matrix $C$, an accumulated cost matrix $D$, and an optimal warping path $P$.
# Compute DTW and plot C, D, P
C = libfmp.c3.compute_cost_matrix(X, X_score, metric='euclidean')
sigma = np.array([[1, 0], [0, 1], [1, 1]])
D, P = librosa.sequence.dtw(C=C, step_sizes_sigma=sigma)
P = P[::-1, :] # reverse P
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 3, figsize=(11, 3))
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(C, P, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[0]],
ylabel='Performance (audio)', xlabel='Reference (score)',
title='$C$ and $P$', aspect='equal')
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(D, P, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[1]],
ylabel='Performance (audio)', xlabel='Reference (score)',
title='$D$ and $P$', aspect='equal')
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(C, P, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[2]],
ylabel='Performance (audio)', xlabel='Reference (score)',
title='$C$ and $P$ (zoom)', aspect='equal')
zoom_beat = np.array([4.8, 6.2])
zoom_sec = np.array([4.9, 6.2])
ax[2].set_xlim(zoom_beat * Fs_beat)
ax[2].set_ylim(zoom_sec * Fs_X)
plt.tight_layout()
To compute relative tempo differences, one basically needs to derive the slope of the warping path and then take its reciprocal to derive the tempo. This, however, becomes problematic when the warping path runs horizontally (slope is zero) or vertically (slope is infinite). We remove such degenerations by deleting all horizontal and vertical sections. As a result, we obtain a modified path that is strictly monotonous in both dimension. We call this path a strict alignment path. Note that this path no longer fulfills the step-size conditions.
In the following code cell, we provide two alternative implementations (yielding the same result) for converting a warping path into a strict alignment path. In this construction, we enforce that the boundary condition is still valid (i.e., the resulting path starts and ends with the same cells $(1,1)$ and $(N,M)$ as the original warping path). We will illustrate the effect by means of a small toy example, and then continue with our Schumann example.
def compute_strict_alignment_path(P):
"""Compute strict alignment path from a warping path
Notebook: C3/C3S3_MusicAppTempoCurve.ipynb
Args:
P (list or np.ndarray): Warping path
Returns:
P_mod (list or np.ndarray): Strict alignment path
"""
# Initialize P_mod and enforce start boundary condition
P_mod = np.zeros(P.shape)
P_mod[0] = P[0]
N, M = P[-1]
# Go through all cells of P until reaching last row or column
assert N > 1 and M > 1, 'Length of sequences must be longer than one.'
i, j = 0, 0
n1, m1 = P[i]
while True:
i += 1
n2, m2 = P[i]
if n2 == N or m2 == M:
# If last row or column is reached, quit loop
break
if n2 > n1 and m2 > m1:
# Strict monotonicity condition is fulfuilled
j += 1
P_mod[j] = n2, m2
n1, m1 = n2, m2
j += 1
# Enforce end boundary condition
P_mod[j] = P[-1]
P_mod = P_mod[:j+1]
return P_mod
def compute_strict_alignment_path_mask(P):
"""Compute strict alignment path from a warping path
Notebook: C3/C3S3_MusicAppTempoCurve.ipynb
Args:
P (list or np.ndarray): Wapring path
Returns:
P_mod (list or np.ndarray): Strict alignment path
"""
P = np.array(P, copy=True)
N, M = P[-1]
# Get indices for strict monotonicity
keep_mask = (P[1:, 0] > P[:-1, 0]) & (P[1:, 1] > P[:-1, 1])
# Add first index to enforce start boundary condition
keep_mask = np.concatenate(([True], keep_mask))
# Remove all indices for of last row or column
keep_mask[(P[:, 0] == N) | (P[:, 1] == M)] = False
# Add last index to enforce end boundary condition
keep_mask[-1] = True
P_mod = P[keep_mask, :]
return P_mod
# Small toy example for testing
print('Toy example:')
X_toy = [1, 3, 9, 2, 1]
Y_toy = [2, 0, 0, 8, 7, 2]
C_toy = libfmp.c3.compute_cost_matrix(X_toy, Y_toy, metric='euclidean')
sigma = np.array([[1, 0], [0, 1], [1, 1]])
D_toy, P_toy = librosa.sequence.dtw(C=C_toy, step_sizes_sigma=sigma)
P_toy = P_toy[::-1, :] # reverse P
P_toy_mod = compute_strict_alignment_path(P_toy)
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 2, figsize=(8, 2.5))
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(C_toy, P_toy, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[0]],
ylabel='X', xlabel='Y',
title='$C$ and $P$', aspect='equal')
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(C_toy, P_toy_mod, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[1]],
ylabel='X', xlabel='Y',
title='$C$ and strict alignment path', aspect='equal')
plt.tight_layout()
plt.show()
# Continuation with Schumann example
print('Schumann example (zoom):')
P_mod = compute_strict_alignment_path(P)
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 2, figsize=(8, 3))
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(C, P, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[0]],
ylabel='Performance (audio)', xlabel='Reference (score)',
title='$C$ and $P$ (zoom)', aspect='equal')
ax[0].set_xlim(zoom_beat * Fs_beat)
ax[0].set_ylim(zoom_sec * Fs_X)
libfmp.c3.plot_matrix_with_points(C, P_mod, linestyle=':', marker='.', ax=[ax[1]],
ylabel='Performance (audio)', xlabel='Reference (score)',
title='$C$ and strict alignment path (zoom)', aspect='equal')
ax[1].set_xlim(zoom_beat * Fs_beat)
ax[1].set_ylim(zoom_sec * Fs_X)
plt.tight_layout()
plt.show()
The strict alignment path can be regarded as a strictly increasing function from the reference axis (given in beats) to the time axis of the performance (given in seconds). Intuitively speaking, the derivative of this function can be regarded as beat–duration function, which specifies for each beat position the performance duration given in seconds per beat (SPB). This function can be further processed by applying smoothing operations. For example, one may apply an averaging filter of a certain length (specified in beats) to indicate the moving average duration over the given window. To realize this idea, we use in the following implementation the following techniques:
f_path_sec
)t_beat
)win_len_beat
)In the following code cell, these steps are implemented and plotted for our Schumann example.
# Convert path into beat-time function and interpolte
t_path_beat = P_mod[:, 1] / Fs_beat
f_path_sec = P_mod[:, 0] / Fs_X
f_sec = interp1d(t_path_beat, f_path_sec, kind='linear', fill_value='extrapolate')(t_beat)
# Compute difference and smooth with Hann window
f_diff_sec = np.diff(f_sec) * Fs_beat
f_diff_sec = np.concatenate((f_diff_sec, np.array([0])))
win_len_beat = 1
filt_len = int(win_len_beat * Fs_beat * 1.1)
filt_win = signal.hann(filt_len)
filt_win = filt_win / np.sum(filt_win)
f_diff_smooth_sec = scipy.ndimage.filters.convolve(f_diff_sec, filt_win, mode='nearest')
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 3, figsize=(10, 2.5))
ax[0].plot(t_beat, f_sec, 'r')
ax[0].plot(t_path_beat, f_path_sec, color='r', marker='o', linestyle='')
ax[0].set_title('Interpolated beat-time function')
ax[0].set_xlim(zoom_beat)
ax[0].set_ylim(zoom_sec)
ax[0].set_xlabel('Time (beats)')
ax[0].set_ylabel('Time (seconds)')
ax[1].plot(t_beat, f_diff_sec, 'r')
ax[1].set_title('Beat-duration function')
ax[1].set_xlim(zoom_beat)
ax[1].set_ylim([0.25, 2.1])
ax[1].set_xlabel('Time (beats)')
ax[1].set_ylabel('Time (seconds)')
ax[2].plot(t_beat, f_diff_smooth_sec, 'r')
ax[2].set_title('Smoothed beat-duration function')
ax[2].set_xlim(zoom_beat)
ax[2].set_ylim([0.25, 2.1])
ax[2].set_xlabel('Time (beats)')
ax[2].set_ylabel('Time (seconds)')
plt.tight_layout()
From the beat–duration function, it is straightforward to obtain a beat–tempo function. To this end, one needs to take the reciprocal of the duration values multiplied with $60$ (to get beats per minute). This function yields what we simply refer to as tempo curve. Note that plotting a tempo curve using a linearly spaced BPM-axis leads to an overemphasis of higher tempo values compared to lower tempo values. In the following code cell, we provide a plotting function with a logarithmically spaced BPM-axis.
def plot_tempo_curve(f_tempo, t_beat, ax=None, figsize=(8, 2), color='k', logscale=False,
xlabel='Time (beats)', ylabel='Temp (BPM)', xlim=None, ylim=None,
label='', measure_pos=[]):
"""Plot a tempo curve
Notebook: C3/C3S3_MusicAppTempoCurve.ipynb
Args:
f_tempo: Tempo curve
t_beat: Time axis of tempo curve (given as sampled beat axis)
ax: Plot either as figure (ax==None) or into axis (ax==True) (Default value = None)
figsize: Size of figure (Default value = (8, 2))
color: Color of tempo curve (Default value = 'k')
logscale: Use linear (logscale==False) or logartihmic (logscale==True) tempo axis (Default value = False)
xlabel: Label for x-axis (Default value = 'Time (beats)')
ylabel: Label for y-axis (Default value = 'Temp (BPM)')
xlim: Limits for x-axis (Default value = None)
ylim: Limits for x-axis (Default value = None)
label: Figure labels when plotting into axis (ax==True) (Default value = '')
measure_pos: Plot measure positions as spefified (Default value = [])
Returns:
fig: figure handle
ax: axes handle
"""
fig = None
if ax is None:
fig = plt.figure(figsize=figsize)
ax = plt.subplot(1, 1, 1)
ax.plot(t_beat, f_tempo, color=color, label=label)
ax.set_title('Tempo curve')
if xlim is None:
xlim = [t_beat[0], t_beat[-1]]
if ylim is None:
ylim = [np.min(f_tempo) * 0.9, np.max(f_tempo) * 1.1]
ax.set_xlim(xlim)
ax.set_ylim(ylim)
ax.set_xlabel(xlabel)
ax.set_ylabel(ylabel)
ax.grid(True, which='both')
if logscale:
ax.set_yscale('log')
ax.yaxis.set_major_formatter(ScalarFormatter())
ax.yaxis.set_minor_formatter(ScalarFormatter())
# ax.set_yticks([], minor=True)
# yticks = np.arange(ylim[0], ylim[1]+1, 10)
# ax.set_yticks(yticks)
plot_measure(ax, measure_pos)
return fig, ax
f_tempo = 1. / f_diff_smooth_sec * 60
plot_tempo_curve(f_tempo, t_beat, xlim=zoom_beat, ylim=[30, 120])
plot_tempo_curve(f_tempo, t_beat, xlim=zoom_beat, ylim=[30, 120], logscale=True);
We now define the function compute_tempo_curve
, which summarizes the overall procedure described before. We apply this procedure to the Schumann example, considering the first $34$ beats of the score and a corresponding excerpt of the piano recording by Gabriel Antonio Hernandez Romero. The dependencies of the final result and the various parameters are discussed below.
def compute_tempo_curve(score, x, Fs=22050, Fs_beat=10, N=4410, H=2205, shift=0,
sigma=np.array([[1, 0], [0, 1], [2, 1], [1, 2], [1, 1]]),
win_len_beat=4):
"""Compute a tempo curve
Notebook: C3/C3S3_MusicAppTempoCurve.ipynb
Args:
score (list): Score representation
x (np.ndarray): Audio signal
Fs (scalar): Samping rate of audio signal (Default value = 22050)
Fs_beat (scalar): Sampling rate for beat axis (Default value = 10)
N (int): Window size for computing audio chromagram (Default value = 4410)
H (int): Hop size for computing audio chromagram (Default value = 2205)
shift (int): Cyclic chroma shift applied to audio chromagram (Default value = 0)
sigma (np.ndarray): Step size set used for DTW
(Default value = np.array([[1, 0], [0, 1], [2, 1], [1, 2], [1, 1]]))
win_len_beat (float): Window length (given in beats) used for smoothing tempo curve (Default value = 4)
Returns:
f_tempo (np.ndarray): Tempo curve
t_beat (np.ndarray): Time axis (given in beats)
"""
# Compute score an audio chromagram
X_score, t_beat = compute_score_chromagram(score, Fs_beat)
Fs_X = Fs / H
X = librosa.feature.chroma_stft(y=x, sr=Fs, norm=2, tuning=0, hop_length=H, n_fft=N)
X = np.roll(X, shift, axis=0)
# Apply DTW to compte C, D, P
C = libfmp.c3.compute_cost_matrix(X, X_score, metric='euclidean')
D, P = librosa.sequence.dtw(C=C, step_sizes_sigma=sigma)
P = P[::-1, :] # reverse P
P_mod = compute_strict_alignment_path(P)
# Convert path into beat-time function and interpolte
t_path_beat = P_mod[:, 1] / Fs_beat
f_path_sec = P_mod[:, 0] / Fs_X
f_sec = interp1d(t_path_beat, f_path_sec, kind='linear', fill_value='extrapolate')(t_beat)
# Compute difference and smooth with Hann window
f_diff_sec = np.diff(f_sec) * Fs_beat
pad = np.array([f_diff_sec[-1]])
f_diff_sec = np.concatenate((f_diff_sec, pad))
# f_diff_sec = np.concatenate((f_diff_sec, np.array([0]) ))
filt_len = int(win_len_beat * Fs_beat)
filt_win = signal.hann(filt_len)
filt_win = filt_win / np.sum(filt_win)
f_diff_smooth_sec = scipy.ndimage.filters.convolve(f_diff_sec, filt_win, mode='reflect')
# Compute tempo curve
f_tempo = 1. / f_diff_smooth_sec * 60
return f_tempo, t_beat
# Read score
fn_score = os.path.join('..', 'data', 'C3', 'FMP_C3S3_Schumann_Op15No7_Traeumerei_MusicXML.csv')
score = libfmp.c1.csv_to_list(fn_score)
measure_pos_beat = np.array([1, 5, 9, 13, 17, 21, 25, 29, 33])
# Read wav
Fs = 22050
fn_wav = os.path.join('..', 'data', 'C3', 'FMP_C3S3_Schumann_Op15No7_Traeumerei_HernandezRomero.wav')
x, Fs = librosa.load(fn_wav, Fs)
# Compute and plot tempo curve
f_tempo, t_beat = compute_tempo_curve(score, x)
ylim = [30, 120]
plot_tempo_curve(f_tempo, t_beat, logscale=True, ylim=ylim, measure_pos=measure_pos_beat);
In our procedure, there are many assumptions and parameters that have a crucial influence on the quality of the resulting tempo curve. In the subsequent code cells, we have a closer look at some of these parameters. We start with the parameter win_len_beat
, which determines the length of the Hann-weighted averaging filter (given in beats) to smooth the beat–duration function.
ylim = [25, 200]
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 1, figsize=(8, 3))
plt.title('Dependency on window length')
para_dict = {}
para_dict[0] = [2, 'k']
para_dict[1] = [4, 'b']
para_dict[2] = [6, 'g']
para_dict[3] = [8, 'c']
for n in para_dict:
win_len_beat, color = para_dict[n]
label='Length: %d beats' % win_len_beat
f_tempo, t_beat = compute_tempo_curve(score, x, win_len_beat=win_len_beat)
plot_tempo_curve(f_tempo, t_beat, ax=ax, color=color, label=label,
logscale=True, ylim=ylim, measure_pos=measure_pos_beat)
ax.legend(loc='upper right')
ax.set_yticks([], minor=True)
yticks = np.array([25, 30, 40, 50, 60, 80, 100, 120, 160, 200])
ax.set_yticks(yticks)
plt.tight_layout()
The quality of the warping path is decisive for the further calculation of the tempo curve. Besides the input representation (in our case, chroma-based features), the DTW results depends on parameters such as the local cost measure and the step size condition. In the following experiment, we demonstrate the effect of using different step size sets on the final tempo curve. The results have to be taken with caution, since some of the resulting warping paths show local deviations that lead to significant outliers in the tempo curves.
ylim = [25, 120]
fig, ax = plt.subplots(1, 1, figsize=(8, 3))
plt.title('Dependency on step size condition')
para_dict = {}
para_dict[0] = [np.array([[2, 1], [1, 2], [1, 0], [0, 1], [1, 1]]), 'k']
para_dict[1] = [np.array([[1, 0], [0, 1], [1, 1]]), 'b']
para_dict[3] = [np.array([[1, 3], [3, 1], [2, 1], [1, 2], [0, 1], [1, 1], [1, 1]]), 'g']
for n in para_dict:
sigma, color = para_dict[n]
label = ''.join(str(s) for s in sigma)
f_tempo, t_beat = compute_tempo_curve(score, x, sigma=sigma)
plot_tempo_curve(f_tempo, t_beat, ax=ax, color=color, label=label,
logscale=True, ylim=ylim, measure_pos=measure_pos_beat)
ax.legend(loc='upper right')
plt.tight_layout()