...frequency of sound is equal to the eigenfrequency (which depends on the shape of the guitar).
Because it amplifies the sound waves.
Yes a guitar amplifies sound although an acoustic sounds more than electric guitar but they all resonate sound
An amplifier is a device that "amplifies" (increases) the sound vloume of a guitar.
The strings resonate at a set frequency. The guitar body (assuming that it is an acoustic guitar) amplifies the vibrations made by the strings so the sound is more audible.
i don't really know 2 be honest :)
the inner ear amplifies sound vibrations
The hollow body of an acoustic guitar amplifies the sound, and the sound then comes out of the hole and also resonates through the guitar wood. That's why the quality of the wood in the guitar is important. Electric guitars don't have a hole or a hollow body, because they are amplified by electricity.
A guitar amp amplifies the signal from either an electric or acoustic guitar. It allows the user more control over volume and sound of the guitar, as well as giving the potential to add effects such as overdrive.
When a string on a guitar is plucked, in an acoustc guitar, the body of the guitar is built to amplify the sound that the vibrating string creates, the sound is then released through a sound port located on the body of the guitar below the strings. On an electric guitar, the strings vibrate towards what is known as a "pickup" located on the body of the guitar. The pickup amplifies the vibrations of the strings. All sounds that a guitar makes is based on where the fingers of the guitarist are on the frets and how well-tuned the guitar is.
Receiver of sound and amplifies the sound
A usually fretted stringed instrument that is from the guitar family, in which the soundbox is covered with a drumhead (a stretched tight drumskin) which amplifies the sound.
The vibrating metal guitar string moves in a magnetic field that creates a signal that gets picked up by the wire coil inside the pick ups. As long as the guitar is plugged in, this amplifies the sound.
Because of the acoustics of the acoustic guitar. They're made to produce a loud enough sound by themselves, with a hollow body that serves as a resonance chamber and whatnot.
the part that amplifies the sound is the body of it. the sound waves vibrate the ody which gives off a loud sound. the laurge sound comes out of the curly holes / slits at the front of the violin.
Yes you can play any type of guitar without an Amp the amp only amplifies the sound or makes it louder. In the case of an electro-acoustic (an acoustic guitar with a piezo pickup under the bridge) the instrument should sound like any other acoustic guitar unplugged.
A guitar that does not require electrical amplification, having a hollow body that amplifies the vibrations of the strings.
Resonance does not affect a violin. Resonance is the violins ability to vibrate with the tone that is played. With a high resonance, a violins sound will be heard long after the note is played. With a low level of resonance, a violin will sound dull and immature. Resonance affects the tone quality of a violin, but the violin has a direct relationship to its resonance. Resonance does not affect a violin. Resonance is the violins ability to vibrate with the tone that is played. With a high resonance, a violins sound will be heard long after the note is played. With a low level of resonance, a violin will sound dull and immature. Resonance affects the tone quality of a violin, but the violin has a direct relationship to its resonance.
Bascially, the lips vibrate to create the sound, the trumpet amplifies the sound.
When it is on the guitar, the vibrating string makes the guitar vibrate with it.
it amplifies the sound actually, by strengthening the waves. the sound waves are converted into equivalent electrical waves and then it amplifies and later those electrical waves are converted the sound waves . the principle of electromagnetic induction is applied here.
The bell is where the sound comes from. The bell also amplifies the sound from the trumpet.