Becken allgemein

von !mhm!, 18.11.05.

  1. !mhm!

    !mhm! Registrierter Benutzer

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    Erstellt: 18.11.05   #1
    hi,
    ich habe mal ein paar frage zu becken allgemein, also was die verschiedenen bearbeitungen eines beckens bringen.

    also was bringt:

    - eine große kuppe, kleine kuppe
    - das abdrehen des beckens (tiefe rillen, wenige, oben/unten, stellen frei...)
    - gewellter rand (klingt schneller aus glaube ich)
    - dicke/größe eines beckens
    - hämmerung (viel/wenig, große schläge/kleine schläge)
    usw. mehr fällt mir gerade nicht ein.

    das ganze könnte einem dann bei der auswahl eines neuen beckens helfen, da man es schon einmal grob einordnen kann. vielleicht lässt sich das thema ja dann auch nützlich wohin "pinnen", um wichtige fragen zu klären.
    also schiesst los ! :)

    (achso, vielleicht gibt es ja schon ein solches o.ä. thema,dann bite wieder schliessen..)
     
  2. Pressroll

    Pressroll Gesperrter Benutzer

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  3. Gaylord Birch

    Gaylord Birch Registrierter Benutzer

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    Erstellt: 18.11.05   #3
    Zildjian sagt:

    What makes cymbals sound different?
    Profile
    The degree of curvature from the cup to the edge. The profile or "bow" of a cymbal affects its pitch and overtones. Higher profile cymbals will be higher in pitch and have fewer overtones. Flatter design cymbals will be lower in pitch and have more overtones.

    Taper
    The degree to which the cymbal changes in thickness from the cup to the edge.
    The design of the taper will contribute to the amount of Crash-like or Ride-like qualities in the cymbal. Medium-Thin Rides have the most extreme taper being thick at the cup and thin at the edge.

    Bell
    All other factors being equal, the bell or cup size determines the amount of overtones or ring projected by a cymbal. A larger bell produces more overtones and a longer full-bodied sound. A smaller bell reduces ring and sustain and provides a more defined stick sound for riding.

    Ride Area
    The center portion of the cymbal. This area doesn't open up immediately when struck, making it effective for pronounced stick tones and patterns.

    Crash Area
    The outer edge where a cymbal responds immediately and where most players strike to produce an instant Crash response.

    Diameter
    The size of a cymbal determines its volume. Larger cymbals are louder with greater volume potential. They will sustain longer but respond more slowly and have a lower pitch. Smaller cymbals will react more quickly, will decay faster and have a higher pitch.

    Weight
    Heavier cymbals have a higher pitch. The more metal in a cymbal, the more it projects, the louder its volume and the greater its sustain. Heavier cymbals have a more prominent "ping" sound with fewer overtones and take longer to reach their optimum vibration. Lighter cymbals provide less stick definition, speak quicker and have less sustain.

    Hammering
    Random hammering applies the hammer strikes irregularly all over the cymbal surface. This lowers the profile and pitch, reduces and darkens overtones, adds dryness and increases the amount of warmth and body of its sound. Symmetrical hammering applies hammering strikes in organized patterns over the surface of the cymbal. This heightens the profile of the cymbal, raises its pitch and increases the brightness and overall color of its sound. Over-hammered cymbals receive additional hammer strikes after they are lathed. This further reduces overtones, adds dryness and shortens decay.

    Tonal Grooves
    Applied during the final lathing stage. They facilitate the escape of sound energy from the cymbal. Larger, deeper tonal grooves open up the cymbal sound. Fine, shallow grooves "sweeten" the sound. Cymbals with no tonal grooves (unlathed) have fewer overtones as some of the sound is "trapped",
    enhancing Ride qualities.

    Drum Sticks
    Stick selection can greatly influence your cymbal sound. See our stick selection for more details
     
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