The Norwegian Technology, Acoustic and Musical Network (NoTAM) was set up in 1992, and since 2008 it has been called the Norwegian Centre for Technology in Music and the Arts. NoTAM is an institution centred around the innovative use of sound – in composition, research, education and broadcasting. Since its inception, NoTAM has conducted research and developed theoretical and practical knowledge about the use of technical solutions in composition, production, education and the dissemination of art, including music. NoTAM is considered to be a pioneer in the use of the Internet in culture, and it soon became a leading international player in the area of musical techniques due to its combination of innovative programmes and judicious use of the Internet. Arne Nordheim's electroacoustic music was an important source of inspiration for the activities of the centre, and some of his electronic works were produced in the NoTAM studios. The main recording and sound mixing studio at NoTAM is named after Nordheim. When his name was given to the studio, Arne Nordheim produced an electronic composition based on the material from Stille Kepler tenker [Hush, Kepler’s thinking]. Many employees of NoTAM, including Jøran Rudi and Asbjørn Flø, have analysed Nordheim's music and written articles on his pioneering work in the field of electroacoustic music in Norway.