ADJECTIVE: Capable of being found; discoverable.
Luke, my 7-year-old grandson, has reorganized his books so he can find things.
She said that indexing was a thing that only the most amateurish author undertook to do for his own book.
“It’s a revealing thing, an author’s index of his own work,” she informed me. “It’s a shameless exhibition—to the trained eye.”
“She can read character from an index,” said her husband.”
Derived from the Greek: adjective, indicating a sound that one hears without seeing what causes it.
It describes an experience which is very common today but whose consequences are more or less unrecognized, consisting of hearing sounds with no visible cause on the radio, records, telephone, tape recorder, etc.
Acousmatic listening is the opposite of direct listening, which is the “natural” situation where sound sources are present and visible. The acousmatic situation changes the way we hear. By isolating the sound from the “audiovisual complex” to which it initially belonged, it creates favorable conditions for reduced listening which concentrates on the sound for its own sake, as sound object, independently of its causes or its meaning (although reduced listening can also take place, but with greater difficulty, in a direct listening situation).
What is the most common misconception you encounter about freelancing?
- Freelancers spend all of their time in their pajamas
- Freelancing is for people who can’t find full time work
- Freelancing is a stop-gap to a full-time career
- Freelancers aren’t as reliable as agencies or temps
Mendel and Enrique presented. They discussed the work they do for me and explained its benefits for other experienced indexers.
See conference details here.
I am in Nicaragua until the end of April, where I have a comfortable office, a decent Internet connection, my laptop, and even a little time for indexing.
To learn more about the 4 Walls Project, click here.