Technique

Technique may also refer to:

  • The Techniques, a Jamaican rocksteady vocal group of the 1960s
  • The Technique, the school newspaper of the Georgia Institute of Technology
  • Technique, the yearbook of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • Technique (album), a 1989 album by British rock group New Order
  • Technique (band), British female synth pop band in the 1990s
  • "Technique" (song), an instrumental song by Linkin Park on their Hybrid Theory EP

Other articles related to "technique, techniques":

Girolamo Diruta - Works
... first practical discussions of organ technique which differentiates organ technique from keyboard technique on other instruments ...
Slow Motion
... This technique is more often applied to video subjected to instant replay, than to film ... A third technique that is becoming common using current computer software post-processing (with programs like Twixtor) is to fabricate digitally interpolated frames ... Motion can be slowed further by combining techniques, interpolating between overcranked frames ...
Surface Caching
... Surface caching is a computer graphics technique pioneered by John Carmack, first used in the computer game Quake, to apply lightmaps to level geometry ... Carmack's technique was to combine lighting information with surface textures in texture-space when primitives became visible (at the appropriate mipmap ... (and later pixel shaders) became more commonplace, the technique became less common, being replaced with screenspace combination of lightmaps in rendering hardware ...
Stanley Clarke - Right-hand Electric Bass Technique
... In addition to an economical variation on the funky Larry Graham-style slap-n'-pop technique, Clarke also uses downward thrusts of the entire right hand, striking two or more strings from above with his ...

Famous quotes containing the word technique:

    I cannot think that espionage can be recommended as a technique for building an impressive civilisation. It’s a lout’s game.
    Rebecca West (1892–1983)

    The mere mechanical technique of acting can be taught, but the spirit that is to give life to lifeless forms must be born in a man. No dramatic college can teach its pupils to think or to feel. It is Nature who makes our artists for us, though it may be Art who taught them their right mode of expression.
    Oscar Wilde (1854–1900)

    In love as in art, good technique helps.
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)