Was Beethoven Romantic Or Classical?

Classical, through and through

1. is it a crime to listen to classical Music ?!?

Ha ha ha ha crime

2. Is it bad to learn on a classical guitar?

There is actually difference between classical guitar, acoustic guitar or even electric guitar. What you need to do now is to check whether the guitar is the one that produces nice sound and offers better playability. If not, just have a change. It never matters whether you start from which type of guitar, coz for me, i think classical guitar is ideal for guitar beginners.

3. How popular is classical music, in general?

I do not think its THAT popular in Singapore...The people here mostly eat up the pop and rock and whatever...When I was asked if I could play pieces like Apologise or whatever in piano I would say no...and they would kick up a bit of a fuss...Irritating... I mean Classical is like the pinnacle of all music in terms of technicality and musically why would I play Apologise...

4. For the classical music expert...?

Schubert, I guess you could say he's popular, but the music is mostly happy, although his happy can sound sad. Are you talking romantic as in love, or romantic as in the romantic period in musical history? Because if you are then that's why I thought Schubert. Just look through books of scores at libraries and you will find something. Some Mozart can be quite slow and romantic as in love, so that could help too. Sorry if this is confusing whether you do music or just need the music :)

5. Why is classical electromagnetism linear? [duplicate]

It is enough to show one counterexample to see that the observed and claimed linearity of electrostatics is a simplification. Your example isa test charge q is placed in a region that contains two fixed charges q1 and q2, the force acting on it is the vector sum of the forces it would experience when placed alone with either of the two charges.Let's move the charge q1 behind q2, so that the three charges are aligned:In my understanding the charge q1 is now perfectly shielded by the charge q2 and the test charge feel only charge q2. To round up the answer I dare say that due to the mutual displacement of the fields from q1 and q2 the force between q2 and the test charge should be a little bit stronger than without q1, but of course not the vector sum from q1 and q2 with the test charge.Since there is a downvote perhaps I have to add a little bit more explanation.Having the three charges say in a triangle position one would find the force on the test charge as the sum of the two forces from q1 and q2. Otherwise about the shielding of the charge q1 in the case this charge is behind q2 can not be any doubt.Now, moving q1 from the triangle position into the shielded position should, thee force between the test charge and q1 has to be a steady function and to be zero in the shielded position.It is fully ok to be downvoted but in this case I really would be asking to explain what is wrong. The clearness of the above example with the shilded force seems to be without any doubt for me

6. Are pyramids considered classical art?

That's kind of subjective. The Egyptian pyramids are more architecture than art, but some people thing of art and architecture as being the same or similar. Personally, I do not think of them as art, I think of them as architecture. The pyramids had a function, they were not just for decoration. It's kind of impossible to answer that question because first you have to define what art is. And I do not know anyone who can do that

7. turbulence as an unsolved problem of classical mechanics

Let's take a provocative definition of turbulence:Of course, this is a moving definition as time varies. But it ensures that turbulence will remain an unsolved problem, forever.Post scriptum. Never say in a talk "I dont't think we shall understand turbulence within my lifetime". Perhaps someone in the audience will stand up, show a knife and say "I am not so patient to wait that long"

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POLL: Do You Like Classical Music?
POLL: Do You Like Classical Music?
I can not take it all the time, but sometimes on the drive home from work the only thing that sounds good is the classical station. I just love classical guitar by itself1. How do you like Classical Music?I think my favorite composer currently might be Antonn Leopold Dvok; I have listened to much of his music on MIDI files. The other composer that I have been listening to frequently lately is Johannes Brahms. I have a great classical radio station in my area; it is WOSU 89. 7 Classical (Columbus, Ohio).2. What is happening to classical music?I am exactly the same, however I am 17. I've always enjoyed classical music and have been playing the piano for 12 years. I also love listening to great bands of the past. I do sometimes enjoy listening to modern pop like Lady Gaga, but after a very short while I get sick of one song and then find that all the artists songs sound repetitive and similar. Classical music, however, remains timeless and the each composers pieces sound different. I've found that the people who suggest modern pop is equal to or better than classical music, do not play Instruments and if they do, they do not play classical music. A lot of the time, people need to play classical music to gain an appreciation for it. I've found that once you've played classical music you can see how basic, simple and repetitive modern music is. I think it also has a lot to do with your parents and the environment you grow up in. For example, my parents love musicals, so from the age of 4 I was being taken to musicals such as Les Miserables, so I grew up with this music. Because of this I have always loved classical music and have grown up with an appreciation for such music. These people who say classical is crap, really do not know anything about music. Every person who has studied music should know that classical music is intricate and takes a lot of talent to compose and play. Although they may not enjoy listneing to it, if they knew anything about music they would at least have an appreciation for it, which means they would understand it is intrecuate music, despite the fact they do not enjoy it. I hope that makes sense. So overall, people who say classical music is crap really can not have their opinion taken seriously as they are not in the position (i.e. do not play, compose or study music) to say so. Thanks for posting that quetsion, I enjoyed replying.3. What is the meaning of classical music?Your question has been asked by great and famous philosophers and other brilliant writers. The qualities of music and how profoundly it can move people have both been written about, but there is still no concrete answer to this question. Unquestionably, music moves us, and the most abstract of classical pieces moves us and seems to have great and deep meaning. Debussy said, "Music begins where language stops." Even the great writers have de facto agreed on this point. The analogy of music being a language is apt, but it is an analogy, a lateral comparison. Too often the analogy is taken literally, and the result is the mistaken notion there is a literal meaning to absolute (abstract) music. If you know how much meaning or nuance is lost in the translating of one language into another language, you will begin to see how truly impossible it is to 'translate' the meaning of a "dialogue of sounds" which has nothing directly to do with speech or verbal thought. This is, thank goodness, one reason so many people over so many generations have found similar but quite different meaning from the same piece of music. Music's meaningful yet untranslatable sound remains endlessly fascinating. As many times as I may have read and re-read a masterpiece of a book, or a book I simply enjoyed enough to read again, that number of repetitions pales in comparison to the great number of times I have repeatedly played or listened to one particular piece of music. Add the factor of live performance, hundreds of legitimate interpretations, and then the fact this art with no literal meaning has such staying power becomes easier to accept without words. best regards, petr b.
Why Don't England and France Have More Famous Classical Composers?
Why Don't England and France Have More Famous Classical Composers?
well, i suppose there ar not many classical composers from these countries....but Berlioz was French and G.F Handel was German (raised in England) as far as i can tell, the majority of classical composers were from Germany :) anywho, to answeryour question....well, i just suppose that maybe people in England and France did not have much interest in music those days..... take care :D xxxxx1. Would the great classical composers have been able to compose their pieces if they hadn't learned Music Composition?Most of them would have not been able to, as mentioned in the other answers. However, not all of them had a standard education in it. Take Wagner for instance: he was self-taught and turned out to be quite good at it. ..Music composition is fundamental in my view if you want to compose. How you learn it might vary, but without it there's not much you can do2. tell me your favorite classical composers please?Ravel Stravinsky Mozart Beethoven Mussorgsky Prokofiev Rachmaninoff Tchaikovsky Vivaldi Bach Mahler Brahms Dvorak Sainte Saens Haydn Chopin Shostakovitch Rossini Bizet Pucchini Verdi They are in no particular order. Those are the ones i can think of now, but I personally like every composer. Whats not to like about classical music?3. Is it ok for a christian to listen to some classical composers?Tchaikovsky was one of your god's creations just as everyone else is supposed to be. Therefore, unless your god is not as wonderful as some people claim - being gay must be OK, must not it? There have been many composers who wrote sacred music who were, in fact, atheists and so it's best (and far less confusing) not to try to link your religion with the musical creations of composers - just enjoy the music for what it is.4. What opportunities are there for contemporary "classical" composers to have their music performed, published or recorded?Take advantage of what is right under your nose.I am going to assume that you went to a music school and got a degree in Composition. I was an Applied Voice Major, but still took a half year course in composition. We had a recital of our pieces at the end of the semester.You can self-publish online.You can make friends with active performers. Start small. Write for no more than two instruments. Instruments played by your duetting friends who are active performers. Ask them to perform your (short) piece as part of a longer concert.Attend any and all performances of your works. Make connections. Go from there.5. Rock N Pop:Buy or sell Classical composers and Folk artists are on average better then Rock artists?Buy it!!! Folk Bob Dylan owns everyone on your list!6. Are there currently any living modern composers who will go down in music history alongside the famous classical composers?"Go down in history"? I suppose there are people who will get mentions in books and articles. That is "history".The fact that you need to ask if there are any such composers living today is an indication of how non-existent they are. No one in 1820 had to ask if there were any great composers around. "Beethoven" would have immediately been the answer to their own question.The canon of great composers has been closed for fifty years, at least.No one today has the significance of a Beethoven or Brahms or Stravinsky and they are not going to acquire it after they die. It is a myth that the great composers were ignored during their life and then "discovered" by later generations.Since the dawn of the modern concert age, say about 1750, almost everyone we regard as a great composer today had notable successes during their lifetime and continuing appeal after they died.Aside from Philip Glass hardly any of the living composers have any notoriety in the concert-goer's awareness. No work written since 1953 has entered the standard orchestral repertoire and none of the current crop of composers is going to change that7. How many classical composers apart from Mozart can you name off the top of your head?Beethoven Vivaldi Bach Mussorgsky Yes, I love their music!8. Poll:Who are your favorite Classical composers?Liszt Rachmaninoff Chopin Beethoven Mahler Prokofiev Shostakovitch Tchaikovsky Verdi Wagner Brahms Schumann (robert) Schubert Alkan Mussorgsky Balakriev Ravel Yeap, mozart, haydn, handel, bach, debussy etc dont really fit my ears that well. dont be surprised they are not on this lis(z)t!
Can a Classical Guitar Be Modified to a Steel String Acoustic?
Can a Classical Guitar Be Modified to a Steel String Acoustic?
A truss rod will only get you a fraction of the way and even adding that would cost a lot (probably more than the cost of the guitar). The inside bracing is too light to accommodate the increased tension. The bridge and bridge plate is not strong enough. Also the tuner bushings will split and tuners break if you try to tune steel strings. So, the answer is a big, fat no. It is way cheaper to sell the guitar as is, eat the loss and buy a steel string guitar. And for the record, this is another reason why it is not a good idea to buy guitars online unless you know what you are doing.1. Is there a difference between a classical guitar and a regular acoustic guitar?In addition to all the points jcr made, a classical guitar has the fretboard join the body of the guitar at the 12th fret while most steel string acoustics have the fretboard join the neck at the 14th fret. The nylon vs steel strings and width of the fretboard are the biggest differences though. I always advise people to only get a classical guitar if their interest is in playing classical music. For folk, rock, country, blues, etc, you probably would want a steel string guitar. By classical guitar lessons they mean you will learn to play classical style music. A lot of finger picking, arpeggios, and stuff like that. You can certainly play it on a steel string guitar, but it wo not be as easy. It's worth noting that the strings and notes are identical on a classical and steel string guitar, so technically anything you learn on one applies to the other, it's just a question of which is more suitable for the type of music you are playing. I own electric guitars, steel string acoustic guitars, and classical guitars and play them all regularly. The fundamentals are the same, only the technique varies somewhat from one to the other.2. How do people play Classical Guitar?I play only using the fingertips but do not get exactly the type of sound that the great classical guitar players do. I play for my enjoyment and for a wedding or reception now and then.3. Why is my classical guitar going out of tune so much? I installed new strings 2 weeks ago and they're still going out-of-tune every 30 minutes or so.Fresh strings always need some time to stretch out, if you dont manually stretch them right after installing.The material comes under great tension and that's why it stretches. But because it stretches, they keep detunig until the material gets to the point where it stabilizes and can not stretch any more. Now, two weeks, assuming you regularly play and hence tune up quite often, should be more than enough to let the strings stabilize. If this is indeed the case, then it is likely that you did not tie or wind your strings correctly, making them slip.However, if you barely touched your guitar since, all it needs is a stretch. Give your strings a solid but gentle pull away from the body and retune until they stabilize.Why is my classical guitar going out of tune so much? I installed new strings 2 weeks ago and they are still going out-of-tune every 30 minutes or so4. Most indicated song to learn on classical guitar in two to three weeks?Well, it depends in what way do you play the guitar. If... -You fingerpick (which would be awesome), I would recomend either "California Dreamer" by the Mamas and the Papas, which you could see how is it played lookin for it on YouTube: "California Dreamer Michael Chapdelaine". Or "I want to break free" by Queen, which you look for it as: "I Want To Break Free Naudo". -If you wanna use tabs and do a solo, I would recommend the famous "Canon Rock" or "Beethoven Virus". You look for them too in YouTube. Maybe also the Super Mario Theme. I ll give you the links below the answer. -If you wanna do a cover, I would Recommend "No Reply" by the Beatles, or "Angie" by the Rolling Stones. Hope this helped! / (XD) /
Is It Alright to Put High Tension Strings on an Old and Fragile Classical Guitar?
Is It Alright to Put High Tension Strings on an Old and Fragile Classical Guitar?
Considering the possible damage that happen to an old, fragile guitar it's best to use light to maybe medium tension strings. While you may not see the damage immediately it could lead to a problem, possibly major to colossal, down the road. There are so many different strings available in the lighter vein if you're looking for specifics in tone, feel etc. that it's just not worth the risk. Especially if the guitar is special to you, worth a lot of money, or whatever. Never do anything that might ruin your guitar.Keep playing..1. What "things” should I look for when buying a classical guitar?Some parts of the shopping are the same as with all acoustic guitars2. Classical guitar - Cannot play by ear [duplicate]Playing by ear is just another skill. Reading sheet music implies you can understand the musical notation, be it the notes, and the symbols like piano, forte, legato, etc. It's basically reading and interpreting what is written.It happened to me also. I always learnt music this way, so I lacked ear playing. When I started studying music, we have hearing exercises, like listening a scale and knowing which one is, or transcribing melody to paper with the only aid being one note, typically A440. Also we practiced intervals.You will need to build yourself this skills. Try to transcribe songs. Getting by ear in which tonality it is. Working out the chords played in it, and the melody and rhythm.3. I want to learn classical guitar?I would get lessons, like I do. That's the best way to learn it, because the person you are with already plays the guitar and knows what you are going through. They are not too expensive, mine are $15 a week for 30 minutes4. Any good books for classical guitar songs (e.g. Chopin etc)?Hmmm, tab eh? Ca not read music. That's too bad because there is a kick butt book of Chopin's music transcribed by Stephen Aron. See web site below. He has the book and the cd separate of Chopin's "Mazurkas". You know, it's really difficult to get tab versions that are accurate. Why play piano music on guitar? Why not play real guitar music? Music written by guitarists who lived in the same period as Chopin/Beethoven. Have you tried Giuliani, Mertz, or Paganini? All of them wrote for the guitar. I am giving you also the web site where you can find tab music at this web site (see below). But, I do recommend you learn to read music, you could really learn some nice pieces. But if tab is your demand, try this book: "Classical for Guitar" Arranged by Jerry Snyder (1 of my students had this book, some mistakes in it but not bad) or "Beethoven Guitar Tab w/CD." I found these books on the web site listed below (lacg). Hope this helps!5. Classical Guitar help?A is 440 standard, which has been the norm for a few hundred years. ...from thickest: E beneath middle C, then a beneath middle c, the D, G b and finally e which is two octaves away from the low pitched E. There is another e on the second fret on the D Strong to match octaves which helps in tunings. Likewise, match the open a string with second fret on the g string to produce the octave A Match the open d string with third fret on the b string to produce the octave d. Now that I've gone through that, it is imperative that the guitar might need to have minor adjustments in the tuning, even after being tuned a few stimes, Old strings strech unevenly, while relatively new strings have yet to be properly stretched out. . Also, if you ever play a steel stringed instrument, with a truss rod, make sure the rod is turned enough to keep the neck straigt. If not, the necks warps and the instruments will have a lot of trouble holding pitch. Also, if the neck is already warped, it will not be in tune on certain frets down the neck.6. classical guitar going out of tune?any guitar are just made of string and string of guitar was attach only by man and fixed also by man.so it is posible to be ot in tune
Can You Learn to Play Acoustic Style Guitar on a Classical Guitar?
Can You Learn to Play Acoustic Style Guitar on a Classical Guitar?
You learn to play on a guitar. It is like learning to drive on a stick then change to an automatic,1. What is a good quality,semi-cheap,classical guitar for playing piano songs?Knocking on Heavens Door is a classic song that can made into any version you want. that is instantly ahead for guitar and piano. i am going to't play the piano, yet i am going to play knocking on heavens door. that is an difficulty-free 3 chord progression, that you will be able to jam to and practice the choosing element of the guitar mutually. strong success2. Why are classical guitar tuning keys different from acoustic guitar?I've had guitars since the 60's and can't say I knew that they were different! I just looked at my Gibson acoustic and Gibson/Fender electrics and saw no appreciable difference. I know bass guitars have tuning keys that look like a key for a pair of 1960 era roller skates.I presume thickness of strings must play a role although I'm really not familiar with classical guitars so I'll just wait for other answers to come in, like you. Why are classical guitar tuning keys different from acoustic guitar?3. Do I need fingernails to play classical guitar?You might try finger picks a la banjo4. Strings for classical guitar help?YES YOU CAN TURN ORDINARY STRINGS IN TO ONES LIKE HOW YOU WANT ALL YOU DO IS: step one: get a pair of scissors and a tomatoe step two : cut the tomatoe with scissores and sqeeze the tomato juice along the strings step three: get a hair dryer and dry it step four: get snotty fingers and play5. What are some good compositions for classical guitar?Canon in D would do really nice. The one by jerry C? Nocturne Op9.2 By chopin is nice. IF you wana show your skills like how fast you can go , I would say do not take the risk. But if you really wana do fast, stick with Paganini. As for the sheet music, googling would not take much time.6. Should I stay with a Classical guitar or get a Flamenco?If you are a beginner I do not think you would notice much difference between a clasical guitar and a flamenco guitar. Really, for that style of music, any reasonable-quality nylon string guitar will do to learn on7. What should i name my new classical guitar?Beethoven roll over8. Arpeggio-ish patterns for the right hand on classical guitarI can really recommend Guiliani's 120 Arpeggio Study. It gives you a very thorough and systematic way to develop the finger picking technique. Here is a link9. how much risk is acceptable with damaged classical guitarIt all depends on the sound and whether you can live with the imperfections. My first guitar teacher had a very good Yamaha guitar that had a great big chunk of wood in the side missing.He told me that a music shop he had once worked for had an accident with it and was unable to sell it but when he graduated they thought that maybe he could use a guitar that he can leave at the school and not worry about. You would never want to give a recital with such a thing though. This on the other hand seems rather minor. That looks just like a rather deep scratch. As long as the sound of the guitar is still good and you can get a good deal on the instrument that you may on not otherwise be able to afford then I would say go for it. On the one hand I see instruments purely as tools so I take general good care of them but minor imperfections do not bother me all that much. It may be different for you though so you may have to reflect on what role your instruments is going to take in your life.10. Parts of the classical guitar?I know the Hip some call it the Rip BUT NOT SURE OF ANY OTHER NAME11. Easy piece of classical guitar for wedding, Help!?Face it.. you are just kidding yourself.. you really CAN'T play a guitar well enough to not make a fool of yourself and spoil your friend's wedding. That being said.. if you can actually handle FINGER PICKING.. then the classical wedding songs "OH PROMISE ME" and the "HAWAIIAN WEDDING SONG" are perfect for the classical guitar.
Cross-country Skiing at the 2006 Winter Olympics  Women's 10 Kilometre Classical
Cross-country Skiing at the 2006 Winter Olympics Women's 10 Kilometre Classical
Cross-country skiing at the 2006 Winter Olympics – Women's 10 kilometre classicalThe Women's 10 kilometre classical cross-country skiing competition at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy was held on 16 February, at Pragelato. The world champion at the 10 kilometre event was Kateina Neumannov - however, that was in the freestyle event, and a classical-style 10 kilometre in the World Championship had not been held since 1989. In the World Cup, however, there had been two events leading up to the Olympics, both won by Norwegians: Marit Bjrgen won at Kuusamo, Finland in November, and Hilde Gjermundshaug Pedersen at Otep, Estonia in January. Bente Skari won the Olympic gold in 2002, but did not defend her status, having retired after the 2003 World Championship. migun won her second gold of the Olympics, winning 21 seconds ahead of Marit Bjrgen, with two other Norwegians following. In 2014, the Estonian Olympic Committee was notified by the IOC that one of migun's samples from the 2006 Turin Games had been retested with a positive result. On 24 October 2016, the World Anti-Doping Agency Athletes' Commission stated that migun's case will be heard in the Court of Arbitration for Sport by the end of the month. Marit Bjrgen of Norway, winner of the silver medal, would receive the gold medal if migun is stripped of the gold.— — — — — —Short track speed skating at the 2006 Winter Olympics – Women's 1000 metresThe women's 1000 metres in short track speed skating at the 2006 Winter Olympics began on 22 February, with the final on 25 February, at the Torino Palavela.— — — — — —Sweden at the 2006 Winter OlympicsSweden sent 112 athletes to the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin trying to win their first gold medal since the 1994 Olympics in Lillehammer. A total of 99 athletes were selected, and they competed in nine of the fifteen Winter Olympic sports. When the medals were summed up, Sweden had managed seven gold medals, two silver and five bronze, making it Sweden's best result ever in the Winter Olympics in terms of both medals and gold medals earned, and gave Sweden a 6th place in the medal table.— — — — — —Switzerland at the 2006 Winter OlympicsSwitzerland competed at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy. This was the confederation's largest Winter Olympics team ever, because two ice hockey teams qualified (men and women)— — — — — —Mongolia at the 2006 Winter OlympicsMongolia sent a delegation to compete at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy from 10-26 February 2006. The delegation consisted of two cross-country skiers, Erdene-Ochiryn Ochirsüren and Khürelbaataryn Khash-Erdene. Their best finish in any event was 68th in the women's 10 kilometer classical by Ochirsüren. The same two competitors would return to the Olympics four years later representing Mongolia at the 2010 Winter Olympics— — — — — —Snowboarding at the 2006 Winter Olympics – Women's snowboard crossThe women's snowboard cross event in snowboarding at the 2006 Winter Olympics was held in Bardonecchia, a village in the Province of Turin, Italy. Competition took place on 17 February 2006.— — — — — —2006 Winter Olympics opening ceremonyThe Opening Ceremony of the 2006 Winter Olympics (Torino 2006) was held on 10 February 2006 beginning at 20:00 CET (UTC1) at the Stadio Olimpico in Turin, Italy. The ceremony was attended by 35,000 spectators with the presence of numerous international and Italian guests on the stage and heads of state and government on the stands. The event was broadcast live to an estimated two-billion audience worldwide by 32 television cameras. The ceremony saluted the region's culture and history, was highlighted by Italian celebrities and showcased Italian designs. There were the customary parade of athletes and raising of the host nation's flag and the Olympic flag. Apart from the choreography, the fireworks, and the pageantry, the ceremony was a reminder of peace as a goal of these Games. It climaxed with the lighting of the Olympic Flame.— — — — — —Luxembourg at the 2006 Winter OlympicsLuxembourg sent a delegation to compete in the 2006 Winter Olympics, held in Turin, Italy from 10-26 February 2006. Luxembourg returned to the Winter Olympic Games after missing the 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City. The Luxembourgian delegation consisted of a single figure skater, Fleur Maxwell, making her Olympic debut. In the ladies' singles she finished in 24th place
Is It Possible to Talk of "vulgarity" in Classical Music?
Is It Possible to Talk of "vulgarity" in Classical Music?
I am not sure I agree with the basis for the definitions of "vulgar" and "refined" to a certain extent composers are whatever their patrons want them to be. It's also important to realize that composers are not necessarily tied down to a single aesthetic, they can change and grow over time. Mozart wrote masses for the catholic church and also operas with lusty romance stories. After the schism of the catholic church it was not uncommon for a composer to change his religion to get a job. Some even converted several times. For an idea of something vulgar in Shostakovich you need go no further than the infamous trombone glissandi in "Lady Mcbeth of Mtensk". But the very same composer wrote what I suspect many would call "refined string quartets and symphonies. I am skeptical about using the classifications of "Vulgar" and "Refined" because it does not seem to convey any significant information about a composer or performer, though it could conceivably tell you something about a specific composition. I suspect a better translation into english would be "low brow" and "high brow". Within classical music a Bach fugue or a Brahms symphony would be high brow, Phillip Glass would be low brow.1. Which is better: Acoustic or Classical?If you buy acoustic you will get used to it. BUT stick with the classic guitar :::D and good playable acoustic guitars are hard to find the normal one you buy are not good PERIOD However Classics sound beautiful2. Transition from quantum to classical mechanicsThe heuristic that compares the action $S$ to Planck's constant is vaguely useful as an initial criterion, but the limit from quantum to classical mechanics is rather more subtle, in ways that make the simplistic comparison close to useless in practice.As a pair of counter-examples:If you prepare a harmonic oscillator in a coherent state, then in practice it will be indistinguishable from something you could model as a classical harmonic oscillator with some added shot noise, and this happens regardless of the mean number of excitation states or of the ratio $S/h$.On the other hand, it is technologically challenging but in-principle possible to prepare an $n$-photon Fock state with an arbitrarily high but well-defined photon number $n$, and this will exhibit clearly quantum behaviour even for arbitrarily large $S/h$. Thus the limit from quantum to classical mechanics needs to be done more carefully, and a simple heuristic will never suffice beyond serving as a fuzzy qualifier3. Is there any free classical music on itunes?Try Classical Archives. They used to be totally free with donations accepted. I think now there is a limit to how many free ones you can get before you have to join, but the membership is very cheap4. Classical Guitarists?All of the above mentioned players (with the notable exception of the Chinese girls) are past their prime. Paul Galbraith, Roland Dyens, Sharon Isbin, David Russell - these are at the top right now and need to be heard5. A classical piece with building strings.?Tchaikovsky-Last symphony, last movement or even the first movement. Mascagni- Cavalleria rusticana intermezzo. I love strings too! :) Hope you like these- they are some of my favorites.6. a great classical violin solo?The greatest solo work I know for this instrument is Bartok's sonata for solo violin. Mind you, it is not to everyone's taste, and makes incredible demands on the performer7. (( Classical )) & (( Acoustic )) Guitars?First of all, a classical guitar *is* an acoustic guitar. >>the classical guitar has 12 frets and the acoustic has 14 >and if i play the song with an acoustic guitar i will put the capo on the third fret but because i do not have an acoustic guitar yet .. should i put the capo (( in the classical guitar )) on the third fret or the first fret (( since it has 12 frets only ))
Does Classical Music Have Copyright? Or Royalties?
If the classical tune is ancient enough, yes. Classical is a form, and there are classical composers nonetheless making song every year. Older ingenious works (including tune) fall into the public domain, and out of copyright, after a unique period. In the us, that is 70s after the dying of the creator (if a man or woman), or ninety five years after publication (if a enterprise)1. Can someone suggest some classical music to listen to?Absolutely. You like the 9th? Try the 6th (the Pastorale) for a change of scene. But really, you want to get to like the Russian Romantic Era composers, Rachmaninoff, Prokofiev. Prokofiev is gnarly with edges. He is the Picasso of music. He can write a classical score, no problemo, but he chooses to abstract. There are literally thousands of pieces that would move your soul. Try Prokofiev's Romeo & Juliet ballet (2 records set, conducated by Loren Maazel). Or Alexander Nevsky. Beauty as sheer as gossamer diamond webs of pearls. Yeah, okay, I like Prokofiev. So sue me. Heh heh.2. Jazz vs Classical music, your opinion?I do not think you have a very good understanding of classical music, or jazz really. Your general assumptions of both styles seem somewhat uninformed and insulting. Can you really look at the music of Stravinsky and say that it's not very complex, Schubert? Beethoven? Haydn? Chopin? The only reason classical music is amazing is for it's "crazy high speed tempo"????? In both styles you will find the full range of complexity. As for an understanding of music theory by the performers who play in these two styles. It is generally thought, proven in your article, that classical performers are not as well versed in music theory as jazz. This is statement is wrong. Classical musicians (the good ones) have to have a comprehensive understanding of music theory. Because in order to properly perform and interpret a piece of music, the performer needs to know about and understand everything (harmonically) that is going on in the piece. The greatest jazz composers where greatly influenced by classical composers. Bill Evans sounds like Debussy or Chopin (to me) at times. Miles Davis recorded Joaquin Rodrigo's Concierto de Aranjuez. By making general assumptions, you are reinforcing negative stereotypes and building walls between these two very beautiful musical styles. If you take a deeper look at the two, you would find there is an amazing amount of similarities between the jazz and the classical worlds, in both the composers and performers. You need to go listen to more music.3. How can I promote Classical music?You can start right here. I am only an amateur musicologist, but I am a huge advocate of the genre. The contributors here give their knowledge and expertise freely to any deserving and inquiring mind who has the intelligence to phrase even a simple question. I benefit by expanding my own knowledge when a good question is asked that I have to think about or refer to my library. I play classical music all the time and when people ask questions about it - I respond with enthusiasm and opinion, generally about why I think it is so important. I support local events to the extent that I can afford and study music as much as spare time allows so that I can be better informed and more informative to anyone who is interested. The more people who adopt this approach the better. At this juncture in history, I feel we need this artform more than ever. Artistic values are seriously on the decline in the majority of the population. So the more knowledgeable contributors we have at YA the better we can shore up the dike against the tide of mass media crap.4. What has happened to classical music these days?The greats of classical are still fairly popular. Modern classical is more of a fringe, highly avant-garde exercise. Pretty much no one tries to write in the traditional style any more, because it is fruitless to try and top Bach or Mozart at what they did.5. do black people like classical music?Some do; some do not . Why?6. Is Death Metal related to Classical music?I would certainly think so. Many good death metal bands have the heavy string influences and high technical musicianship required of classical performers. To me, it's about on the same level. I think the melding of metal and symphonic is absolutely euphoric. Heavenly.
Characteristics and Application Fields of African Classical Swine Fever Fluorescence Detection Equip
What are the functional characteristics of African classical swine fever fluorescence detection equipment? Ft-pcr08 [Fengtu] African classical swine fever is an acute, severe and highly contagious animal infectious disease caused by African classical swine fever virus, which seriously endangers the global pig industry. African classical swine fever is classified as a kind of animal epidemic disease in China. It is a severe alien epidemic disease. Its highly virulent strain has a high pathogenicity to pigs and a mortality rate of 100%. High fever, bleeding and high mortality after infection.Instrument features:1. Small size, light weight and easy to carry. Easily meet the needs of going out experiments.2. Built in 7-inch HD capacitive screen PDA, touch screen operation, simple and fast.3. Marlow high-quality Peltier refrigeration chip, combined with the German high-end PT1000 temperature sensor and the temperature control mode of electric resistance heating compensation edge, the maximum heating speed is 7 ℃ and the maximum cooling speed is 5 ℃, which greatly shortens the experimental time.4. 3S fast daylighting mode of the whole plate to ensure the consistency of the hole position of the experimental results.5. Simple and intuitive software guidance to easily start the detection experiment.3、 Application field□ basic scientific research□ pathogen detection□ adulteration of meat products□ transgenic detection□ food safety inspection□ drug development and rational drug usefqj
Classical Limit
Classical limitThe classical limit or correspondence limit is the ability of a physical theory to approximate or "recover" classical mechanics when considered over special values of its parameters. The classical limit is used with physical theories that predict non-classical behavior— — — — — —The Chandrasekhar limit and their lifeSuper-AGB star's core may grow to the Chandrasekhar mass because of continued hydrogen (H) and helium (He) shell burning, ending as core-collapse supernovae. The largest Super-AGB stars (at around 9 M) are theorized to end in Electron-capture supernovae. The error in this determination due to uncertainties in the third dredge-up efficiency and AGB mass-loss rate could lead to about a doubling of the number of electron-capture supernovae, which also supports the theory that these stars make up 66% of the supernovae detected by satellites. These stars are at a similar stage in life to red giant stars, such as Aldeberan, Mira, and Chi Cygni, and are at a stage where they start to brighten, and their brightness tends to variety, along with their size and temperature. These stars represent a transition to the more massive supergiant stars that undergo full fusion of elements heavier than helium. During the triple-alpha process, some elements heavier than carbon are also produced: mostly oxygen, but also some magnesium, neon, and even heavier elements, gaining an oxygen-neon (ONe) core. Super-AGB stars develop partially degenerate carbon-oxygen cores that are large enough to ignite carbon in a flash analogous to the earlier helium flash. The second dredge-up is very strong in this mass range and that keeps the core size below the level required for burning of neon as occurs in higher-mass supergiants.— — — — — —Limit conditionsWhen an understeer vehicle is taken to the grip limit of the tires, where it is no longer possible to increase lateral acceleration, the vehicle will follow a path with a radius larger than intended. Although the vehicle cannot increase lateral acceleration, it is dynamically stable. When an oversteer vehicle is taken to the grip limit of the tires, it becomes dynamically unstable with a tendency to spinout. Although the vehicle is unstable in open-loop control, a skilled driver can maintain control past the point of instability with countersteering, and/or correct use of the throttle or even brakes; this can be referred to as drifting.— — — — — —Temporal limit"Early anthropocene" modelWhile much of the environmental change occurring on Earth is suspected to be a direct consequence of the Industrial Revolution, William Ruddiman has argued that the proposed Anthropocene began approximately 8,000 years ago with the development of farming and sedentary cultures. At this point, humans were dispersed across all of the continents (except Antarctica), and the Neolithic Revolution was ongoing. During this period, humans developed agriculture and animal husbandry to supplement or replace hunter-gatherer subsistence. Such innovations were followed by a wave of extinctions, beginning with large mammals and land birds. This wave was driven by both the direct activity of humans (e.g. hunting) and the indirect consequences of land-use change for agriculture. Landscape-scale burning by prehistoric hunter-gathers may have been an additional early source of anthropogenic atmospheric carbon. From the past to present, some authors consider the Anthropocene and the Holocene to be the same or coeval geologic time span, and others viewed the Anthropocene as being a bit more recent. Ruddiman claims that the Anthropocene, has had significant human impact on greenhouse gas emissions, which began not in the industrial era, but rather 8,000 years ago, as ancient farmers cleared forests to grow crops. Ruddiman's work has, in turn, been challenged with data from an earlier interglaciation ("Stage 11", approximately 400,000 years ago) which suggests that 16,000 more years must elapse before the current Holocene interglaciation comes to an end, and that thus the early anthropogenic hypothesis is invalid. Furthermore, the argument that "something" is needed to explain the differences in the Holocene is challenged by more recent research showing that all interglacials differ. Although 8,000 years ago the planet sustained a few million people, it was still fundamentally pristine.[dubious - discuss] This claim is the basis for an assertion that an early date for the proposed Anthropocene term does account for a substantial human footprint on Earth. AntiquityOne plausible starting point of the Anthropocene could be at c. 2,000 years ago, which roughly coincides with the start of the final phase of Holocene, the Sub Atlantic. At this time, the Roman Empire encompassed large portions of Europe, the Middle East, and North Africa. In China the classical dynasties were flowering. The Middle kingdoms of India had already the largest economy of the ancient and medieval world. The Napata/Meroitic kingdom extended over the current Sudan and Ethiopia. The Olmecs controlled central Mexico and Guatemala, and the pre-Incan Chavn people managed areas of northern Peru. Although often apart from each other and intermixed with buffering ecosystems, the areas directly impacted by these civilisations and others were large. Additionally, some activities, such as mining, implied much more widespread perturbation of natural conditions. Over the last 11,500 years or so humans have spread around Earth, increased in number, and profoundly altered the material world. They have taken advantage of global environmental conditions not of their own making. The end of the last glacial period - when as much as 30% of Earth's surface was ice-bound - led to a warmer world with more water (H2O). Although humans existed in the previous Pleistocene epoch, it is only in the recent Holocene period that they have flourished. Today there are more humans alive than at any previous point in Earth's history. European colonisation of the AmericasMaslin and Lewis argue that the start of the Anthropocene should be dated to the Orbis Spike, a trough in carbon dioxide levels associated with the arrival of Europeans in the Americas. Reaching a minimum around 1610, global carbon dioxide levels were depressed below 285 parts per million, largely as a result of sequestration due to forest regrowth in the Americas. For Maslin and Lewis, the Orbis Spike represents a GSSP, a kind of marker used to define the start of a new geological period. They also go on to say that associating the Anthropocene to European arrival in the Americas makes sense given that the continent's colonisation was instrumental in the development of global trade networks and the capitalist economy, which played a significant role in initiating the Industrial Revolution and the Great Acceleration. Industrial RevolutionCrutzen proposed the Industrial Revolution as the start of Anthropocene. Lovelock proposes that the Anthropocene began with the first application of the Newcomen atmospheric engine in 1712. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change takes the pre-industrial era (chosen as the year 1750) as the baseline related to changes in long-lived, well mixed greenhouse gases. Although it is apparent that the Industrial Revolution ushered in an unprecedented global human impact on the planet, much of Earth's landscape already had been profoundly modified by human activities. The human impact on Earth has grown progressively, with few substantial slowdowns. Great AccelerationIn May 2019 the twenty-nine members of the Anthropocene Working Group (AWG) proposed a start date for the Epoch in the mid-twentieth century, as that period saw "a rapidly rising human population accelerated the pace of industrial production, the use of agricultural chemicals and other human activities. At the same time, the first atomic-bomb blasts littered the globe with radioactive debris that became embedded in sediments and glacial ice, becoming part of the geologic record." The official start-dates, according to the panel, would coincide with either the radionuclides released into the atmosphere from bomb detonations in 1945, or coinciding with the Limited Nuclear Test Ban Treaty of 1963. Anthropocene markerA marker that accounts for a substantial global impact of humans on the total environment, comparable in scale to those associated with significant perturbations of the geological past, is needed in place of minor changes in atmosphere composition. A useful candidate for this purpose is the pedosphere, which can retain information of its climatic and geochemical history with features lasting for centuries or millennia. Human activity is now firmly established as the sixth factor of soil formation. It affects pedogenesis either directly, by, for example, land levelling, trenching and embankment building for various purposes, organic matter enrichment from additions of manure or other waste, organic matter impoverishment due to continued cultivation, compaction from overgrazing or, indirectly, by drift of eroded materials or pollutants. Anthropogenic soils are those markedly affected by human activities, such as repeated ploughing, the addition of fertilisers, contamination, sealing, or enrichment with artefacts (in the World Reference Base for Soil Resources they are classified as Anthrosols and Technosols). They are recalcitrant repositories of artefacts and properties that testify to the dominance of the human impact, and hence appear to be reliable markers for the Anthropocene. Some anthropogenic soils may be viewed as the 'golden spikes' of geologists (Global Boundary Stratotype Section and Point), which are locations where there are strata successions with clear evidences of a worldwide event, including the appearance of distinctive fossils. Drilling for fossil fuels has also created holes and tubes which are expected to be detectable for millions of years. The astrobiologist David Grinspoon has proposed that the site of the Apollo 11 Lunar landing, with the disturbances and artifacts that are so uniquely characteristic of our species' technological activity and which will survive over geological time spans could be considered as the 'golden spike' of the Anthropocene.
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