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Online Guide Orchestral percussion
Glockenspiel

 

The glockenspiel is used in symphony orchestras, school bands and pit orchestras. Its sound is bright, metallic and piercing, with a usual range of 2 1/2 octaves. A narrower range does not necessarily indicate an inferior instrument.

glockenspiels

Several types of glockenspiel are available. Student/toy models often have thin bars with the names of the notes stamped on them. These are often used for educational purposes due to their lower cost. Their thin bars lack the tone and
SustainA general term with various specific meanings in music/audio production: 1) In general terms, how well an instrument's sound persists once played. 2) The third part of the ADSR envelope used by many synthesisers, Sustain ('S') determines to what volume a note decays after it is triggered, but before the key is released. (Decay 'D' controls how fast this happens) 3) The piano pedal which removes the dampers from the strings, so that notes will continue to sound even after the keys have been released. This is implemented in MIDI as a specific message with 2 possible values: 127 (pedal down) and 1 (pedal up).
sustain
necessary for serious use.

 Luggage

“Luggage glockenspiel” glockenspiels come mounted in a trapezoidal box often with a removable lid that can be placed on a table or stand for playing. These units are highly portable and are very common in the USA. They have thicker bars that produce a professional sound with greater
SustainA general term with various specific meanings in music/audio production: 1) In general terms, how well an instrument's sound persists once played. 2) The third part of the ADSR envelope used by many synthesisers, Sustain ('S') determines to what volume a note decays after it is triggered, but before the key is released. (Decay 'D' controls how fast this happens) 3) The piano pedal which removes the dampers from the strings, so that notes will continue to sound even after the keys have been released. This is implemented in MIDI as a specific message with 2 possible values: 127 (pedal down) and 1 (pedal up).
sustain
than student models. Professional units with an undercarriage,
ResonatorA type of guitar designed before electric guitars in the quest for more volume. In addition to two main soundholes, a number of metal cones are placed underneath the strings in the main body of the guitar to help further amplify the sound. Popular with slide players for its cutting tone, and famously featured on the cover of Dire Straits 'Brothers in Arms' album.
resonators
and a sustain/dampening pedal are more common in Europe, in particular in Germany. These units have the most versatile sound of all, similar to that of the vibraphone. Compared to this type of instrument, the luggage glockenspiel has a more pointed, bright sound, whereas models with
ResonatorA type of guitar designed before electric guitars in the quest for more volume. In addition to two main soundholes, a number of metal cones are placed underneath the strings in the main body of the guitar to help further amplify the sound. Popular with slide players for its cutting tone, and famously featured on the cover of Dire Straits 'Brothers in Arms' album.
resonators
have a richer sound with greater
Volume1) In audio and music, the loudness or amplitude of a signal. 2) In computing, a fixed amount of storage space, addressed as a single entity ('C:', 'D:' etc). A physical drive may contain more than one volume, but a single volume may also span more than one drive!
volume
and
SustainA general term with various specific meanings in music/audio production: 1) In general terms, how well an instrument's sound persists once played. 2) The third part of the ADSR envelope used by many synthesisers, Sustain ('S') determines to what volume a note decays after it is triggered, but before the key is released. (Decay 'D' controls how fast this happens) 3) The piano pedal which removes the dampers from the strings, so that notes will continue to sound even after the keys have been released. This is implemented in MIDI as a specific message with 2 possible values: 127 (pedal down) and 1 (pedal up).
sustain
as well as the ability to
DampTo reduce vibrations - in music this usually refers to the technique of reducing an instrument's vibrations and overtones by touching it in some way, to shorten the length of the note and deaden the timbre of the sound. For example, a percussionist may place the palm of his hand on the skin of a kettle drum, or a guitarist might use the wrist of his plectrum hand to rest against the strings. Also used to describe the effects of acoustic treatment.
dampen
notes. Luggage instruments have to be dampened with the fingers.


Mallets

Glockenspiel mallets are harder than those used for vibraphone, xylophone and marimba. These mallets typically have a hard plastic or even metal head that helps create the penetrating sound that the glockenspiel is known for. Hard rubber mallets may be chosen for smaller ensembles or when a quieter sound is required. Softer mallets usually don’t work very well.

 

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