Want to make your own Cajon kaufen music? Ever wondered how to make musical instruments? It’s really not that hard when you know how, but too often when we try to do a search online for such things, we come across a wilderness of websites that show how to make them for little kids.
I’m not sure about you, but I’d get quite fed up trying to find out how to make, say, a bamboo saxophone, and end up finding sites on how to make a kazoo out of a toilet paper roll. I’m sorry, but that’s just not going to cut it for me.
Or when searching for a site to make a guitar and finding thousands on wrapping elastic rubber bands around a shoebox – I mean, can you imagine playing out at some gig in a night club on one of those things? How about with paper cup rattles and oatmeal box drums? The time has come for a change in all of this…
See, in order to make your own music, there are just a few things to know in order to make quality instruments, and I don’t mean just for kids. To make musical instruments, that is, proper ones that you can actually hand-make and jam out on with pride, takes a little bit of math. One of the most major bits of math which you can apply to almost any type of instrument involves finding out how long in inches or centimeters the wavelength of any particular note is. Using this data, you can then set out to make your own musical instruments perfectly.
It’s a very simple formula; you first need to know the linear distance that sound travels, at sea level, at about 70 degrees F (or about 21 degrees C), in one second… which is 13526.5 inches (or 34357.31 centimeters) – now take this number and divide it by the number of Hertz in a given frequency, and there you have it. For example, the frequency for the note “A” is 440 Hertz… therefore, using the formula above, we can know that the actual length of the wavelength for “A” is 30.742 inches, or 30 and 3/34 inches in length (or, 70.08 centimeters). Utilizing this data, you can then begin to make musical instruments with precision.
That particular formula above can be useful, for say, flute making. That resulting length, when we divide it by two, will give us the length of the body of an open ended flute with “A” being the fundamental note (the lowest note played with all holes closed) in this particular case, making this example flute comes up with a length of about 15 3/8 inches long.
There are also other factors involved which may change this slightly, such as bore width and length ratios and such, and also finding the placements of fingering holes as well. The above formula and others can also be used for other instrument types to make your own music with, even including some tubular percussion sets Cajon lernen – basically anything which utilizes an enclosed column of air with which to make notes.
Learn this and other rules and formulas online to make real instruments, and then you can make musical instruments worthy of proudly playing out in a jam session with. Search online for mathematical formulas like this.