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EADGBE is concert pitch tuning for a guitar.DGCFAD is one tone lower.This would mean other instruments would have to adjust to suit,which usually is not recommended.The guitar tuned to the latter would sound ok if played by itself or with other guitars tuned the same because it is tuned to itself.Usually when instruments play together,they are all tuned to concert pitch.
"standard" or "concert" tuning is EADGBE low to high. There are many possible tunings, however, dozens at least.
Percussion instruments are instruments that can be tuned or not but tuned instruments are tuned.
Fiddle and mandolin
For standard tuning: from the first string (the one nearest the floor when the guitar is held in playing position) to the sixth: EADGBe.
The only instruments I can think of that can be tuned to a C would be clarinet and trumpet. Most tuning notes are a Concert Bb. Concert notes are different on almost any instrument.
EADGBE. Other tunings are used, such as drop d, open E et al. The way the guitar is actually tuned is by adjusting the tension of the strings via the tuning keys (usually located on the headstock).
Nope, still (low to high) eADGBE
The instruments of the musicians were tuned well. = The musicians' instruments were tuned well.
Fiddle and mandolin APEX :P
That's a fair question; but I believe harpsichords and pianofortes were kept finely tuned all the time by someone who just "knew" it was correct, and tuned their instruments off of that.
Some tuned percussion instruments are xylophones, bells and pianos.
440 describes the tuning of the instruments. When the tone A above middle C is tuned to 440 Hertz (cycles of the sound wave per second), and the other notes are tuned in intervals accordingly, it is known as being tuned to 440.
If it concerns a six-string, tuned to EADGBE, it will be a C with a frequency of 523.25 Hz.
Guitar, *Android Apex*
it means blah blah blah
The timpani is a percussion instrument that can be tuned with a foot pedal.
Six examples of tuned percussion instruments are: Marimba Xylophone Vibraphone Glockenspiel Chimes Temple Blocks
Yes. They are both in treble clef. However, the two instruments are tuned differently, so the actual fingering is not the same.
No. Bass drums are tuned and can be tuned to the drummers preference.
For the most part if they have keys like the piano or bells then yes. Timpani are also tuned to certain notes before they are played. Drums though, like snare and bass, do not play different pitches.
Usually a pitchfork tuned to A (440 Hz). In an Orchestra the insturments will all tune to the lead violinist or the piano
A Glockenspiel is most definitely a tuned percussion instrument. The keys that you strike are tuned to certain notes. Thus it is a tuned percussion instrument.