5

There are no special techniques involved in this recording. There are three noticeable traits that occur at or near the time-points mentioned: The natural reverberation of the space in which the recording was made (throughout the entire recording). The interchange between the entire ensemble and a smaller subset. Occasional vibrato.


2

It would seem the valved-instrument folks are playing with interference between those two path lengths, which of course a slide instrument can't do, and that's the real difference. The valve players have worked out a combo of breath support and lip vibration rate that enhances specific overtones in both paths at the same time, probably simultaneously ...


1

If you've got a 'trigger' - the valve that switches in the F attachment - you can do the same sort of half-valve effect as a trumpet. And, yes, we've got the slide. But there's a maximum gliss range of a diminished 5th, and the effect is quite different to the 'squeeze' of a half-valve. There's specific trombone effects though. In the upper register you ...


1

CVT is sort of a commercial product, and you can learn about it on the internet. There is even a phone app explaining various parts of the method. On the other hand the teachers have their own background and experience, and possibly only at some point of their career got involved in learning and getting certified in given method. The details of how they ...


1

You're kind of asking a question that could be simple in a way that makes it difficult to understand... I assume you mean moving up/down notes to sing basic songs? I mean, if you can say a sentence in your normal voice out loud, and then find the note on the piano that you usually hover around and play it, you can probably figure out how to manipulate your ...


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