notes and random ideas
- 1 Acoustics
- 2 Notation
- 3 Instruments
- 3.1 Hands
- 3.2 Frame drum
- 3.3 Goblet drum
- 3.4 Djembe
- 3.5 Ashiko
- 3.6 Tabla
- 3.7 Talking drum
- 3.8 Block
- 3.9 Bell
- 3.10 Claves
- 3.11 Shaker
- 3.12 Friction
- 3.13 Boomwhacker
- 3.14 Tuned
- 3.15 Hand
- 3.16 Spoons
- 3.17 Bass / kick
- 3.18 Lambeg
- 3.19 Surdo
- 3.20 Tom-tom
- 3.21 Snare
- 3.22 Sticks
- 3.23 Kit
- 3.24 Udu
- 3.25 Feed-Drum
- 3.26 Korg Wavedrum
- 3.27 Other
- 3.28 Muting
- 4 Styles
- 5 Other
- 6 Software
- 7 Community
See also Audio#Acoustics
See also Music#Score
which is best?
- http://www.petelockett.com/pete%20new%20pages/Music%20&%20Percussion%20of%20Mahgreb.html - north africa
- Drummy - a light and simple application which will help you create tabs for a song you have in mind or on CD. Example drum tabs can be found on 911Tabs.
Drum Score Editor
- Drum Score Editor - free software for drum scores in the pipe band world. Runs on macOS, Windows and Linux - happy scoring!
- Aered - a sheet music editor specifically designed for drummers. Thanks to the exclusive focus on drum notation, Aered’s interface is simple and straightforward: As you move your mouse cursor over the music, you see a real-time preview of what the notation would look like if you placed a note there, including automatic placement of rests, beams, stems, flags etc. You can therefore place notes with single clicks and be certain to achieve your musical intent each time.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Goblet_drum aka chalice drum, darbuka, debuka, Kratom, doumbek, dumbec, dumbeg, dumbelek, toumperleki, or tablah
- Darbuka Lesson 1 - position & strokes
- Darbuka Lesson 2 - maqsuum rhythm & variations
- Darbuka Lesson 3 - left-hand roll
- Darbuka Lesson 4 - belledi rhythm
- Darbuka Lesson 5 - malfuf & split hand technique
- Darbuka Lesson 6 - Slap & Rhythm revision
- Darbuka Lesson 1 (7) - Left-hand patterns -Int-
- Darbuka Lesson 2 (8) - Roll patterns -Int-
- YouTube: Ustad Zakir Hussain Tabla duet
Samba Shaker, also called Chocalho (shu-ka-lu?) or Soalheira
- http://dennishavlena.com/ - tank
- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VViXFIbJNbk - finger snapping
Bass / kick
- How to Mute Tom Drums the Very Cheap Way - cardboard ring
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Matched_grip - or German grip
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Traditional_grip - or orthodox grip. martial, jazz, etc.
- Drum Lesson: Building Hand Technique - stance, technique, prerudiments
- Drum Lesson: Hand Technique 2 - Stick Control
- Drum Lesson: Hand Techniques For Speed & Control (Part 1 of 2)
215th Army Band
Massachussetts Army National Guard
- Snare Drum Lesson #1 - Basics
- Snare Drum Lesson #2 - Accents
- Snare Drum Lesson #3 - Ornaments; flams, ruffs, 4-stroke ruffs
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moeller_method - uses a specific "whipping motion" that allows gravity to do most of the work, allowing the drummer to play faster, by staying relaxed.
- Jim Chapin on the moeller technique - skip to 36 seconds
- Dave Weckl - Moeller Technique
- Moeller method drum strokes - Mike Bennett
- Derrick Pope - Moeller Technique
- The Moeller Technique Explained In Detail, Billy Canty
- Moeller Pumping Motion - Beyond the Beat, Clayton Skinner
- Jojo Mayer: Moeller Technique Lesson
- Jojo Mayer Moeller Technique - Controlled Bounce - good
- One handed 5 stroke roll - Moeller method by Georg Voros
- Sanford Moeller Drumming on Film, 1925
- MOELLER TECHNIQUE BY LEO COFANO
Open, closed, open
- The greatest snare drum tuning trick EVER! - Udo Masshoff
- Snare Drum Rudiments - good intro
- Standard 26 American Drum Rudiments
- 40 International Drum Rudiments - Percussive Arts Society added 14 more
- Vic Firth:
- Drumline Chops:
- Drumline grid exercises for rudimental drummers. - This Drumline Chops playlist contains grid exercises for rudimental drummers. The 421 Grid is a very common drumline exercise and one that all rudimental drummers should know! Here you can learn what the Grid is, what the 4-2-1 Formula is, as well as the basic 16th Note Grid and Triplet Grid to get you started. After that you can expand on adding embellishments to the grid like diddles, flam drags, chees, flam fives, etc.
- How to Play Triplet Grid
- How to Play the 16th Note Grid
- 16th Note Grid with 2 Accents
- 16th Note Diddle Drum Exercise
- Add a Diddle- Snare Drum Exercise
- Triplet Diddle Exercise
- The Flam Drag Grid: Forwards... then Backwards
- Grid Independence
- Cavaliers Drumline Snare Circle 2012 Triplet Diddle
Vic Firth playlists:
- Triplet Diddle Play Along 100-240bpm - no accent?
- Ol' Skool VIII - 1978 'Lezghinka'
- Ol' Skool 39 - SCV 1987 - first year with kevlar heads
- Santa Clara Vanguard "Lezghinka" July 4, 2011
Scottish pipe band
- Alex Duthart 1986 Max Rayne Salute
- Steven plays Alex Duthart Drumsalute
- Alex Duthart - Cameronian Rant
- Backsticking & Stick Clicking - Alex Duthart
- Stick Tricks - Stick Clicks - further method
- Vic Firth Factory Tour playlist
- http://www.instructables.com/id/Easy-confirmed-working-Thunder-or-Spring-Drum-t/?ALLSTEPS - tube or can, skin, skin attachment, spring.
- http://www.gearslutz.com/board/so-much-gear-so-little-time/694431-moon-gels-too-expensive.html - Blu-tack, tissue paper and green painter/gaffer tape
Patterns and rhythms
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Duration_(music) - an amount of time or a particular time interval: how long or short a note, phrase, section, or composition lasts. A note may last less than a second, while a symphony may last more than an hour. One of the fundamental features of rhythm, or encompassing rhythm, duration is also central to meter and musical form.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cell_(music) - a cell in music as a "small rhythmic and melodic design that can be isolated, or can make up one part of a thematic context." The cell may be distinguished from the figure or motif: the 1958 Encyclopédie Fasquelle defines a cell as, "the smallest indivisible unit," unlike the motif, which may be divisible into more than one cell. "A cell can be developed, independent of its context, as a melodic fragment, it can be used as a developmental motif. It can be the source for the whole structure of the work; in that case it is called a generative cell." A rhythmic cell is a cell without melodic connotations. It may be entirely percussive or applied to different melodic segments.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Additive_rhythm_and_divisive_rhythm - additive and divisive are terms used to distinguish two types of both rhythm and meter. A divisive (or, more commonly, multiplicative) rhythm is a rhythm in which a larger period of time is divided into smaller rhythmic units or, conversely, some integer unit is regularly multiplied into larger, equal units; this can be contrasted with additive rhythm, in which larger periods of time are constructed by concatenating (joining end to end) a series of units into larger units of unequal length, such as a 5/8 meter produced by the regular alternation of 2/8 and 3/8 (London 2001, §I.8). When applied to meters, the terms "perfect" and "imperfect" are sometimes used as the equivalents of "divisive" and "additive", respectively
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Metre_(music) - of music is its rhythmic structure, the patterns of accents heard in regularly recurring measures of stressed and unstressed beats (arsis and thesis) at the frequency of the music's pulse.
A variety of systems exist throughout the world for organising and playing metrical music, such as the Indian system of tala and similar systems in Arabian and African music.
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clave_(rhythm) - a rhythmic pattern used as a tool for temporal organization in Afro-Cuban music. It is present in a variety of genres such as Abakuá music, rumba, conga, son, mambo, salsa, songo, timba and Afro-Cuban jazz. The five-stroke clave pattern represents the structural core of many Afro-Cuban rhythms. The clave pattern originated in sub-Saharan African music traditions, where it serves essentially the same function as it does in Cuba. In ethnomusicology, clave is also known as a key pattern, guide pattern, phrasing referent, timeline, or asymmetrical timeline. The clave pattern is also found in the African diaspora musics of Haitian Vodou drumming, Afro-Brazilian music, African American music which is known as Hambone and also found in Louisiana Voodoo drumming as well as Afro-Uruguayan music (candombe). The clave or known in the United States as hambone pattern is used in North American popular music as a rhythmic motif or simply a form of rhythmic decoration
- Djembe rhythms and grooves part 1 - Kuku, Kono, Yankady, Rumba etc
- Middle Eastern Rhythms FAQ - rhythms for middle eastern dance for dumbek, dumbec, doumbec, doumbek, Arabic tabla, darabuka, tombak, zarb ...
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TaKeTiNa_Rhythm_Process - developed by Austrian percussionist Reinhard Flatischler, is a musical, meditative group process for people who want to develop their awareness of rhythm. In a TaKeTiNa process, there are three different rhythmic layers—represented by the voice, claps, and steps—that continue simultaneously. Vocalization and clap rhythms, accompanied by the berimbau, constantly change while the steps, supported by a surdo drum, remain the same. The surdo stabilizes the basic rhythm of the steps, while call-and-response singing serves to destabilize and re-stabilize the rhythmic movements. In this process, the simultaneity of stabilization and destabilization creates a disturbance that allows participants to repeatedly fall out, and then fall back into rhythm. Participants are guided into the experience of rhythm archetypes, rhythmic images anchored deep in human consciousness. According to Flatischler, the support of the group allows the individual participant to go into his or her own process, building deep musical and personal trust. TaKeTiNa is used in academic and clinical settings and in corporate trainings worldwide.
1 e & a 2 e & a 3 e & a 4 e & a || X . . X . . X . . . X . X . . . ||
1 e & a 2 e & a 3 e & a 4 e & a || X . . X . . . X . . X . X . . . ||
- YouTube: How to Play Clave-Conga Master Class - 3/2 or 2/3
- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bat%C3%A1 - Lukumí/Santería ritual rhythms
- YouTube: Oro Igbodu (Seco) - Abbilona - Batá
- YouTube: Basic Soca Beat
- waggly tail
- fuck shitty
- amen, etc.
- second half of 4/6 silent, one person/section yells, repeat but with 2/4/8/whatever people or 1/2/3 sections
- free improv/idm allowing
- FOLI (there is no movement without rhythm) original version by Thomas Roebers and Floris Leeuwenberg
DIY practice pad
- Non plastic topped mouse mat + wood backing + glue
- http://www.randomthink.net/labs/html5drums - doesn't play two consecutive sounds if the first overlaps the second. reduce temp to compensate.