The Gémeaux Awards include a series of annual awards given out to French Canadians for their accomplishments in Canadian television. There are a number of categories ranging from best direction and best original music to best writing and best editing. Yves Frulla and dozens of other men and women have all been nominated for Gémeaux awards.

Over the years, the Gémeaux awards have had many talented nominees. In 2011, Richard Blaimert earned a best writing nomination for the comedy Penthouse 5-0. Ramachandra Borcar earned a nomination for composing the original music for Comme Par Magie in 2010. One of the very first nominees was Normand Roger, who, in 1987, was nominated for composing the music for Le Vieillard et l'enfant.

In 2002, Yves Frulla earned a nomination for the music score used in the Canadian Broadcast Corporation's broadcasts of the Salt Lake City Olympics. He was up against other strong competitors, including Luc Sicard, who won for the music of La Vie, La Vie.
 
 
Based out of Quebec, Yves Frulla has dedicated much of his career to the music industry. Having played keyboards for Celine Dion on her tours and for her Las Vegas show, Frulla possesses an intensive understanding of the synthesizer and synthesizer programming.

For more than half a century, the synthesizer has changed music. Although it became most notable during the 1980s, it has played an important role on the auditory landscape before and since. The synthesizer operates based on the core elements of sound. Each sound contains unique elements such as frequency, amplitude, and period, and sounds combine to form harmonies. With synthesizers, musicians can choose the underlying tone they want, and the machine will allow them to alter it to their desire.

Like all instruments, synthesizers contain a generator, which produces the sound, and a resonator, which allows the sound to travel. In most synthesizers, these elements are the oscillator and the filter, respectively. Early analog synthesizers required the oscillator to alter electricity into the preferred pitch while the filter allowed them to further adjust its properties. Most synthesizers today are digital and convert binary signals into sound, but they function on the same principles as the original devices.