The lowest vocal note produced by a male is G -7 (0.189 Hz) and was achieved by Tim Storms (USA) at Citywalk Studios in Branson, Missouri, USA, on 30 March 2012. Timothy is the bass singer for the vocal group 'Pierce Arrow'. The attempt was witnessed by two college music professors and an acoustician. The frequency output of Timothy's voice was measured ...
Humming is evoking and developing your spaces of resonance. You can feel this by the vibration of your cheeks, your nose and your breast and in the head (cranial). If everyone sings with more resonance the whole choir will have a greater sound and a bigger volume.
Resonance refers to the amplification, richness and quality of your voice. Metaphorically, ...
That's called a "vocalise" (pronounced "vocal-ease")
Vocalise dates back to the mid-18th century. Jean-Antoine Bérard's 1755 compilation L'art du chant includes a selection of songs (sans paroles) by composers such as Lully (1632–1687) and Rameau (1683–1764), chosen for their value as exercises in vocal technique. Accompanying the exercises were ...
A descant is a melody added above the main melody. Common in festive arrangements of hymns. Maybe this was the word he used to describe the oohs and ahs, though it doesn't specifically mean that.
I can't think of a word that exclusively means that sort of singing except 'oohs and ahs'. Maybe 'vocalising' would cover, if not define it.
What is it called when a group of vocalists or chorus sing Ooh's oh's, ah's,
In my Gospel choir and school classes
I used the term "back ground"
back-ground voicing or back-ground singing
The typical arrangement of aah and oohs is that they are just homophone voicing the lead singer harmonizing the chords like an organ or guitar accompaniment.
Your teacher might do things slightly differently, but here are the teps that are typically followed. First, you will have an initial phone interview with te teacher to discuss preliminary things, such as a convenient time for the lesson, whether or not you need to prepare a song (most likely you won’t have to). This is the time to tell your teacher anything ...
First : don't force it.
Do you have a teacher?
You might be able to extend your vocal range by regular practice, but there is generally a limit.
Do you mean in " wait for me come home"? it happens at several places, and on different notes. It would help if you posted a link to the song and a time reference for where you have the problem.
It doesn't seem ...
How many times have you sung it? If the answer is more than 50, over more than 6 weeks, allowing sensible breaks, then give up now; otherwise keep going.
If you can reach it, but it's a strain, then one of two things will happen over time.
You will either eventually be able to do it… or you won't.
Don't try it with a cold voice, warm up on something else ...
One simple tip that helped me a lot was imagining a big rotating circle, the note leaves my mouth as a stream of energy and re-enters my body at the abdomen.
It's not a scientific fact, it's a visualization.
It helped me much more than being repeatedly told to "sing/speak from the diaphragm".
my vocal teacher and she told me that have a connection between muscles and high note
Yes, she is right. The question is:
>and every time that have a high note I need to make a squat to strengthen the muscles until I reach to high without squat.
I don't believe that believe that to strengthen your vocal cords. Your singing teacher is ...
Can a singer eventually hope to attain true "12 key" technique as most instrumentalists can (of course some keys will always be a bit easier...)
I don't think this is the question of the keys but of the pitch and the range of your voice.
You'll have to train the vowels in all pitches and ranges (what you mean by "keys" and have to find out the best ...
I have found that some pitch recognition software has trouble identifying sung notes - especially if you have a "rich/complex" voice.
I think maybe because the 2nd harmonic (or higher ones) can be in fact louder than the "actual" note sung and it gets confused? Not sure. But I have seen it happen.
A progam I like to see what note you are singing is ...
It may be that you're singing 'in the cracks'. It may be that you have an idea of the shape of your melody but are singing each phrase in a different key due to vocal limitations.
Or it may be something else. But without actually hearing you we're just guessing.
Maybe, if you posted a recording of you singing we could help more.
But ideally arrange a ...
For definite you're not singing a tune that would be considered chord like as to my knowledge, we don't sing in multiple pitches simultaneously. I think i have seen people sing maybe in two pitches simultaneously but it is a very fine skill and not an accidental one, plus it still wouldn't be a chord but an interval.
Even singing out of tune, doesn't ...
I agree with Albrecht's answer that you should record yourself then transcribe what you are singing. But I will also add this. The human voice can sing a continuum of tones and most modern instruments, especially the piano, cannot! You may be singing notes that simply do not exist in 12TET tuning. This is not a bad thing as plenty of cultures, e.g. India,...
Your playing needs to be in the same key you're thinking about i.e. singing in, and there are basically two different approaches to do the coordination.
A: playing adjusts to singing: find the key you're singing in
B: singing adjusts to playing: give yourself a harmonic reference before starting to sing, in order to try and force the singing to be in a key ...
You could „record“ your song with help of a notation program (singing and converting wave to midi, and try to let it harmonize by the software and show the sheet music.
But you will be more successful learning the fundamentals of harmony and chord progression and improve your music knowledge, ear training, solfège, chords etc.
I‘ve heard the other day a version of It ain’t necessarily so (Gershwin) by a folksinger and then by a Saxophon. I‘m certain we could find many interpretations of popsongs by Sax and I mean this is the instrument that can best compensate the human voice, but also certain e-guitar effects (distortion and wuah-wuah) may have a similar ability. e.g. songs of ...
I've been taught that in western classical music, the oboe is often the instrument used or considered to sound the most similar to the human voice. This is culturally reflected through many film and TV soundtracks that deal with certain strong, but more tender human emotions.
Wear earplugs so you can hear your own voice better when singing with other vocalists. I wear earplugs when singing live and it helps tremendously. The best kind I've found are Mack's silicone earplugs (about 5 bucks at Walmart).