My buddy asked me this after we'd spent two hours laughing at the weirdest concert we'd ever attended: Hatsune Miku Expo The concert's distinguishing feature was a massive, see-through screen in front of a rock band, on which singing, foot-tall anime princesses were projected. Forget Britney, Miley, or Taylor: no pop star fits the "larger than life" bill quite like a hologram singer who packs stadiums and can change costumes with a single hard-drive swap. The snark possibilities were rich. As we walked out of the concert, however, snark gave way to giddy delight. We had finally seen Miku in the "flesh.
Hatsune Miku: Unofficial Hatsune Mix
HORIZON feat. Hatsune Miku - adidasdamianlillard.website
To keep things simple, let's refer to Hatsune Miku as a "her," but make no mistake, Hatsune Miku doesn't actually exist. She started as the mascot for a piece of software put out by Japanese software company Crypton Future Media. Her name means "The first sound from the future". Crypton Future Media licenses her out to whoever wants to work with her. A vocaloid is the banner term for a Yamaha singing voice synthesizer.
Hatsune Miku Project DIVA F 2nd--yes, I said it
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She is the first in line of Crypton's "Character Vocal Series" and is powered by Yamaha Corporation's Vocaloid 2 synthesizing technology. The program, and by extension, the character Hatsune Miku, becomes famous throughout Nico Nico Douga as a performer of many fan-based compositions, and eventually becomes a major icon in Japanese pop culture. Hatsune's voice was created by taking vocal samples from voice actress Saki Fujita at a controlled pitch and tone. These different samples all contained a single Japanese phonic which, when strung together, would create full lyrics and phrases.