SmartScore 64 is more than just a music recognition application. It includes a world-class notation editor with flexible transposition capabilities, powerful page-formatting and output options as well as dynamic and nuanced playback. Welcome to SmartScore X. There is simply no faster way to get printed music into your computer and no simpler way to transform it for print, web or audio output. Band arrangements, operas, hymns, musicals, orchestral parts and scores appear on-screen in editable and playable form within seconds after scanning. Convert PDF files to music scores. The 1.2.0 version of SmartScore Player for Mac is provided as a free download on our software library. This free Mac app was originally developed by Musitek. SmartScore Player for Mac is included in Audio & Video Tools. Our built-in antivirus scanned this Mac download and rated it as virus free.

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Smartscore Mac

SmartScore X2
Developer(s)Musitek Corporation
Initial release1991; 29 years ago
Stable release
Operating systemWindows, Mac OS
TypeMusic OCR
LicenseCommercial proprietary
Websitewww.musitek.com

SmartScore X2 is a music OCR and scorewriter program, developed, published and distributed by Musitek Corporation based in Ojai, California.

History[edit]

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SmartScore was originally released in 1991 as MIDISCAN for Windows. The product line was later changed to 'SmartScore' and re-released for Windows 98 in 1998, and for the Macintosh Power PC in 1999 as a scanning/scoring hybrid product. The current version, SmartScore X2, was released by maker Musitek in 2013.

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Software[edit]

SmartScore is a software product which performs optical character recognition on scanned music and converts it into a digital musical score that can be played back as a MIDI file, or exported as MusicXML to music engraving programs such as Sibelius and Finale.[1][2]

Reception[edit]

Maximum PC reviewed SmartScore in 2000 and said that it 'gets the job done easily,' but was difficult to navigate and had a crowded layout. Also, some scores scanned by Maximum PC weren't recognized by the software.[2]

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Researchers at the University of Florence conducted a performance assessment of optical music recognition software in 2007, and found that software developed at the University, Object Oriented Optical Music Recognition System, as well as SharpEye 2 outperformed it.[3]

In 2009, a review of SmartScore X in Music Educators Journal found the scanning performance to be 'extremely accurate' with professionally engraved music, but said the program was only able to 'minimally interpret' handwritten scores. The reviewer stated that the user interface was confusing even for advanced users, and that the manual offered 'little or no help, especially for the novice'.[1]

In 2011 a review in PC World said the results with clearly printed sheet music were accurate, but that the interface had too many floating and docked toolbars. The reviewer said there was 'no more effective musical OCR/editor on the market', but that PhotoScore 6 Ultimate gave superior results with handwritten music.[4]

See also[edit]

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References[edit]

  1. ^ abAdam Michlin (June 2009). SmartScore X eMedia Music Corp (review). Music Educators Journal95 (4): 16. (subscription required)
  2. ^ abDaevid Vincent (Jan 2000). Makin' Madness: Put on your boogie shoes. Maximum PC5 (1): 94. ISSN 1522-4279. Accessed July 2013.
  3. ^Pierfrancesco Bellini, Ivan Bruno and Paolo Nesi (Spring 2007). Assessing Optical Music Recognition Tools. Computer Music Journal31 (1): 68–93. (subscription required)
  4. ^Jon L. Jacobi (February 2011). SmartScore X Pro (review). PC World. Accessed August 2013.

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External links[edit]

Smartscore X2 Mac

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