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  1. Yesterday
  2. Yes, no, maybe. What is the point of counting range like this to begin with? Sing a song and use a D2, does it work? That´s all there is to it.
  3. Last week
  4. Ok if i can hit a d2 with fry does that count or not in vocal range?
  5. Hard to hear that particular one, but the previous one (D2) was not, I presume this isn´t either. Fry just isn´t very useful to record a melody line.
  6. Hello Is the lowest note rob halford sings a c2 vocal fry around 11:12
  7. Earlier
  8. I really enjoyed reading the book on Exercise Physiology and especially about the part of rest and exertion on muscle and how that leads to pain. It helped my manage and plan my routines so much better!
  9. I mean should you show your bottom teeth or should you hide them on high notes?
  10. Hi Guys I'm a musician and a programmer from Hungary. I developed this free website-app, where you can warm up / exercise your voice. https://vocalroutine.com Give me your opinion, and share it if you like it! :)) Greetings: Andrew Polyák
  11. Hello fellow singers! I've taken on this classic for my latest: If you enjoy, please share, like, and subscribe! Thank you.
  12. https://www.amazon.com/Singing-Athlete-Brain-based-Training-Voice/dp/1734636904/ref=zg_bs_1771_13?_encoding=UTF8&psc=1&refRID=C3VFBJJE4J4TVB1P03WY singing book
  13. Mikey Said No . Mikey Said No.mp4 (Click Bottom Right Corner menu to Download this Video to Share) My Music Staff Integrates Skype & Zoom Download the PDFs Below Print_MMS Online Teaching Checklist.pdf Click_MMS Online Teaching Checklist.pdf If you do not want to use Skype or Zoom, this is the best service available for offering virtual lessons. Go to PLAY WITH A PRO... CLICK HERE >>> . .
  14. It is possible to hear the sound color of the molars in your singing, if the embouchure is horizontal = oral cavity is more closed. Subtly.
  15. haha ok Rob I can agree that the teeth has some influence on acoustics (irrespective of feeling vibrations on them or not), however they are not capable of *doing much* they are a fixed element and whatever role they will play is just an outcome of the gesture made. A *bite* for example is the jaw moving, possibly lips.
  16. Bring it old friend... The teeth do influence the vocal sound. The teeth are reflective and add reflective frequencies to the sound color chemistry. Singers can hear the change in frequency (color) as you move your mouth in a more horizontal position and bring the molars closer together. The end result is, the voice has more “bite” in the sound color, But it is subtle. It isn’t a big influencer. Great for belting and rock genres. I have even felt my teeth vibrate a couple times when I was really playing with it, although this was a rare occurrence. hope this help
  17. Not the teeth itself, but the lips: when you cover your teeth, the lips are rounder and make the mouth opening smaller, resulting in a darker color, when you spread your lips, show your teeth, mouth opening becomes bigger, resulting in a brighter color. You can test these extremes going from a OO vowel to AH for example.
  18. Cool, did you pull that from Karaoke Version? I have a new DT, "The Spirit Carries On" I'll be publishing soon as well as "The Wreck of the Edmunds Fitzgerald" by Gordan Lightfoot and "Wildfire" by Martin Murphy. I live in the mountains, I'm around a lot of horses and nature.
  19. Sup Rob! It´s a modification of the DT version ( 2 semitones higher), there are unfortunately no other good bed tracks around for this one. Signal chain is an AKG P420, Steinberg UR44 and then on software a high pass (100hz), compressor with fast attack and release, very small amount of reverb and a delay with 2 taps on 1/8th to each side (with a small drag on one of the sides to give it a wider feel). I use the delay to produce the ambience instead of the Reverb.
  20. I absolutely LOVE this song too. Nice job Felipe, super COOL. How did you get the bed track? Whats your signal chain?
  21. A study on one of my favorite songs, by my favorite singer
  22. Hello I try to experiment with my voice by recording myself and hearing back. I try open mouth so both my front and bottom teeth shows and the tone gets bigger and it sounds better. When i try to hide my bottom teeth the sound gets muffled and bad. Why is that? Does teeth affect tone?
  23. Think about how a new born baby breathes. Their belly moves the most. Singing breathe support functions much in the same way. Singing louder is not so much a function of forcing more air as it is understanding the resonance of notes and where they should be focused in your body. Volume comes from maximizing the resonance. This can be accomplished with far less air than you may realize. As you go up in pitch the resonance will want to move up in the body. Higher frequencies have shorter wave lengths and need smaller cavities to resonate. Allow those notes to go where they want to natura
  24. Eric! Name's Brian from CA. Nice to meet you! Anyway, I've gone through life knowing that I sound different from just about everyone else. This began at age 12 and now that I'm almost 51 is clearly a broadening trend in sound frequency and octave drops. To me, the low end of operatic bass is midrange E2. What is called "Deep C" C2 isn't really that deep. I heard you begin speaking here and I knew you'd be a good person to ask. What do I do when my singing range is B0 up to C4? No wonder people look at me oddly when I do descending scales and really hit the contra octave loud slow and full powe
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