ESP kirk Hammett Ouija Guitar
create musical sound through vibration. Understanding how strings work
with frets to create specific vibrations (and therefore specific tones)
will help you to understand why your guitar sounds the way it does,
instead of like a kazoo or an accordion. The important thing to remember
is that a guitar makes the sound, but you make the music.
musical instrument has some part of it that moves in a regular, repeated
motion to produce sound (a sustained tone, or pitch). On a guitar, this
part is the vibrating string. A string that you bring to a certain
tension and then set in motion (by a plucking action) produces a
predictable sound — for example, the note A. If you tune a string of
your guitar to different tensions, you get different tones. The greater
the tension of a string, the higher the pitch.
You couldn’t do
very much with a guitar, however, if the only way to change pitches was
to frantically adjust the tension on the strings every time you pluck a
string. So guitarists resort to another way to change a string’s pitch —
by shortening its effective vibrating length. They do so by fretting —
pushing the string against the fretboard so that it vibrates only
between the fingered fret (metal wire) and the bridge.
that smaller instruments such as mandolins and violins are higher in
pitch than are cellos and basses (and guitars, for that matter) is no
accident. Their pitch is higher because their strings are shorter. The
string tension of all these instruments may be closely related, making
them feel somewhat consistent in response to the hands and fingers, but
the drastic difference in string lengths is what results in the wide
differences of pitch among them. This principle holds true in animals,
too. A Chihuahua has a higher-pitched bark than a St. Bernard because
its strings — er, vocal cords — are much smaller.
sound by amplifying string vibrations acoustically (by passing the sound
waves through a hollow chamber) or electronically (by amplifying and
outputting a current through a speaker). That’s the physical process
anyway. Your right-hand's motion not only helps produce the sound by
setting the string in motion, but also determines the rhythm (the beat
or pulse), tempo (the speed of the music), and feel (interpretation,
style, spin, magic, mojo, je ne sais quoi, whatever) of those pitches.
guitarists produce sound by strumming or plucking the strings, how a
guitar produces different sounds — and the ones that you want it to make
— is up to you and how you control the pitches that those strings
produce. Left-hand fretting is what changes these pitches.ESP kirk Hammett Ouija Guitar