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You could always utilize a scoring program, such as Sibelius or Finale. I've used both and they're both pretty good at capturing MIDI and transcribing it. The programs often generate some strange rhythmic interpretations for MIDI performances, but Sibelius has a built function where you can find an equivalent notation and sometimes it fixes it, sometimes ...


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Try ScoreCloud. It does a fantastic job with MIDI input. Better than anything else I've tested.


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All full-featured notation programs available these days can "transcribe" from MIDI input (and even GarageBand has a notation mode). But these are always prone to errors, since your rhythmic inputs are non-mechanical timings, for which the program needs to guess what rhythm you meant. So really, this functionality is provided mostly as an input shortcut for ...


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Probably a question for Math Stackexchange -- all dogs have fur; not everything that has fur is a dog. Siimilarly, all works on IMSLP must be in the public domain, but not all works in the public domain are on IMSLP. And to be honest, they probably couldn't all be there since there is a near-infinite number of those. So Strauss' works are in the public ...


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Someone with a deeper history/musicology background may be able to answer more definitively, but I have a few thoughts: IMSLP hosts scores that are in the public domain. A score is NOT public domain simply because the composer has been dead for x decades! Instead, this has to do with the copyright date of the score edition. That is, if I decide to typeset ...



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