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A bit too small
Maple pan flutes sound somewhat more uniform than bamboo pan flutes. Professionals will miss the typical "smoky" bamboo sound (and the exotic look), but for beginners, maple pan flutes are ideal because they are very easy to attack on all pipes and they are more resistant by their solid wood. The panpipe offers a very pleasant, full sound especially in the depths.
I was looking for a robust, compact panflute for the trip and am generally convinced by the quality and resistance of the maple pan flutes.
The soloist maple pan flutes are tuned with rubber stoppers, so tuning is no problem at all (maybe treat the tubes inside with a little neutral cooking oil to make the sound fuller). This panpipe can be easily adjusted from G 'to E' (lowest tube 26 cm).
However, the heights (E 'to E' '' up to G '' 'were already good) are missing here. In addition, the panflute looks somewhat "stubby", since it corresponds exactly to the 18-tube counterpart in the depth and "cut off" only with the high tubes. Therefore, the shape does not appear so balanced and harmoniously rounded; The 18-tube flute works much more pleasantly and is even negligibly larger.
For beginners and semiprofessional panpipes, it should be better to use the 18-pipe flute; Those who are interested in experimenting can also use the bass panpipe, which has a crazy pitch (29 tubes, with difficulties on the one half down to the fis down-tunable).
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