The Science Guy improved in Week 2 of "Dancing With The Stars." Pretending to be Beethoven dancing the paso doble, he lives to dance another day.
University of Michigan students winding up a course on turning mobile phones into musical instruments will take to the stage to perform their original compositions.
"Japan's Beethoven" Mamoru Samuragochi has admitted that he is "deeply ashamed" of his actions and that he can in fact hear.
The ghost composer behind "Japan's Beethoven" Mamoru Samuragochi's most beloved symphony has come forward.
The deaf composer known as "Japan's Beethoven" has admitted that he has been hiring a ghost composer for more than 10 years.
According to some statistics, more than half of adults regret not learning a musical instrument as a child. If that's you, don't despair. There are several useful apps and tech tools that can have you playing like Beethoven -- well, almost -- in no time! CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports in this Tech Minute.
Artist Oliver Laric has collaborated with the Collection Museum in the UK to create free-to-download 3D print files of the sculptures on exhibit.
With a torn quadriceps tendon and less talent than many other contestants, it was no surprise that the Science Guy bit the dust. But he offered once last dance. It was supposed to be jazz.
John Lennon's name is now part of a heavenly body, with the pop-rocker joining some esteemed company on Mercury's surface.
Dream of playing along with world-class symphonies? Now, a Harvard-backed app heads to your mobile device to give you instant portable orchestral backup that adjusts to your playing in real time.