Cadogon Hall is to host a new type of orchestra, accompanied by the latest Dyson technology.

The piece by David Roche, will be performed by the Orion Orchestra harnessing the sounds of Dyson instruments at Cadogan Hall in London on February 18.

The latest Dyson technologies that will be part of the orchestra include the Dyson Digital Motor, the V8 Cord free vacuum and the Dyson Pure Cool link fan.

Developed with more than fifty Dyson engineers, it will also harness the sounds of entirely new instruments.

The concept and brief emerged after a conversation between Sir James Dyson and the Orion Orchestra’s Artistic Director, Toby Purser.

Purser wanted to do something entirely new: combine the sounds of machines with a full orchestra in a way that captures the science and engineering behind sounds we are familiar with.

Unlike Malcolm Arnold’s, A Grand, Grand Overture, it was not intended to be a parody for orchestra, he wanted to do something new, inventive and rooted in engineering.

Dyson Engineers spent over 600 hours of their own time creating music machines within the walls of Dyson’s Research Design and Development Centre in Malmesbury.

Toby Purser said: “The initial concept was two Dyson Supersonics performing a duet accompanied by an orchestra, but thanks to the astounding knowledge and enthusiasm of Dyson engineers, it rapidly evolved into a piece that combines science and sound, fusing classical music and Dyson technologies together.”

The piece, Acoustical Anatomy, was commissioned following the Orion Orchestra’s biennial Young Composer’s Competition.

David Roche, a 27-year-old British-Welsh composer is using six Dyson digital motors and will be controlling the pitch and tone of each, achieving musical tones.

He will also use V8 cordless vacuum bins with ball bearings to create an intense noise, and play the airflow from Dyson Cool Link fans off the chimes to create sounds.