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    <h1 align="center">Dave Smith</h1></div> 

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    <h2 align="center"><em>Co-creator of the MIDI standard and legendary synth designer.</em></h2>
    <ul style="font-size:130%;padding:30px;"><li>1978 - Creates the Prophet 5 poly synth.</li>
<li>1981 - Helps create the MIDI standard.</li>
<li>1994 - Becomes President of Seer Systems.</li>
<li>2002 - Returns to analogue synths with the Evolver.</li>
    <li>2009 - Collaborates with Roger Linn on the Tempest drum machine.</li><li>2013 - Wins Grammy for technical achievements.</li></ul><p>Few individuals have had such a profound impact on the world of electronic music as Dave Smith, creator of the fabulous Prophet V synth (used by the likes of Trent Reznor) and modern classics like the Poly Evolver. Most recently Dave has returned to the Prophet with numerous different spins on it's core voice.</p>
    <p>Smith has degrees in both Computer Science and Electronic Engineering from UC Berkeley. He purchased a Minimoog in 1972 and later built his own analog sequencer, founding Sequential Circuits in 1974 and advertising his product for sale in Rolling Stone. By 1977 he was working at Sequential Circuits full-time, and later that year he designed the Prophet 5, the world's first microprocessor-based musical instrument and also the first programmable polyphonic synth, a functionality adopted by virtually all synthesizer designs ever since. Sequential Circuits went on to become one of the most successful music synthesizer manufacturers of the time.</p>
<p>In 1981 Smith set out to create a standard protocol for communication between electronic musical instruments from different manufacturers worldwide. He presented a paper outlining the idea of a Universal Synthesizer Interface (USI) to the Audio Engineering Society (AES) in 1981 after meetings with Tom Oberheim and Roland's Ikutaro Kakehashi. After some enhancements and revisions, the new standard was introduced as "Musical Instrument Digital Interface" (MIDI) at the Winter NAMM Show in 1983, when a Sequential Circuits Prophet-600 was successfully connected to a Roland Jupiter-6. In 1987 he was named a Fellow of the AES for his continuing work in the area of music synthesis.</p>
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      <footer>Photo Credit: <a href="https://www.flickr.com/photos/58685748@N00/14957547885/">*Tom*</a> via <a href="http://compfight.com">Compfight</a> <a href="https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/">cc</a> + Dave Smith Instruments</footer>
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