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1

I've never played this instrument before, but I can play most of the woodwinds, including flute, recorder, and tin whistle. I did a quick search, and if I'm understanding this thing correctly, it's fundamentally very similar to the fife and uses the same fingerings as the fife and tin whistle. A 7-hole instrument is extended downwards one extra step. The ...


0

A few more things I want to add are: With open holes, a flutist can produce a wider range of special effects, which is common in modern music. Like, he can cover only part of the hole and alter the pitch this way. Closed holes flutes have a bit brighter sound and you can move your fingers around a bit without losing the note, whereas in the closed holes ...


2

Step 1 is to get your normal single tonguing as clean as possible. Make sure that the tongue is moving quickly and without any extraneous movement. Also check that your jaw isn't moving at all; it's somewhat common for people to develop a "chewing" motion. If your single tonguing has extra motion, double tonguing is going to be nearly impossible. Step 2 ...



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