Recipient of Wallace Clement Sabine Medal
Silver medal recipient of AES
David Griesinger痴迷于数学科学与音乐录音、重放及音乐感知之间的关系。目前他正在研究耳朵和大脑感知声音的机制，以及这些机制是如何受到各种各样的音乐厅、剧院、教室的声学影响的。博士在读期间，他研究的课题是锌67的穆斯堡尔效应，1978年获得物理博士学位后，他独立开发了世界上最早的数字混响装置之一，也就是后来的Lexicon 224。他在Lexicon的工作促成了很多产品，比如LARES混响增强系统Logic7环绕系统。他是德国电影录音师协会金质奖章获得者，AES会士及银质奖章获得者，AES、ASA 和Acta Acustica的审稿人。他生活在马萨诸塞州剑桥，喜欢听演唱会、唱歌、演奏法国圆号、录制音乐演出的高清视频，享受家庭生活。
David Griesinger is fascinated by the relationship between mathematical science and the recording, reproduction, and perception of music. His current work is on the mechanisms the ear and brain use to perceive sound, and how these mechanisms are affected by the acoustics in halls, operas, and classrooms of all types. After completing his PhD in physics in 1978 on the Mössbauer effect in Zinc 67, he independently developed one of the first digital reverberation devices, later to become the Lexicon 224. His work at Lexicon, lead to many products, such as the LARES reverberation enhancement system and the Logic7 surround system. He has worked as a classical music recording engineer all his life. He is the recipient of the gold medal of the German Tonmeister Society, a fellow and silver medal recipient of the Audio Engineering Society, and a papers reviewer for the AES, ASA, and Acta Acustica. He lives in Cambridge Massachusetts, where enjoys his family, concerts, singing, playing French horn, and making HD video recordings of musical performances.