fingerboard


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fingerboard

the long strip of hard wood on a violin, guitar, or related stringed instrument upon which the strings are stopped by the fingers
References in periodicals archive ?
necks, fretted fingerboards, soundboards, and elements that make up the instrument's body, all at various stages of formation and finishing.
The banjos are crafted with "highly finished curly maple and an ebony fingerboard," Jakonczuk said.
The eyes of a rather seductive-looking woman are painted just above the fingerboard of Eric Clapton's guitar.
If we try to describe it in terms of its external features, we might for example mention the way she plays two chords "against each other" on the fingerboard by employing the technique known as hammering, and her use of one or more bows (involving "body play" in which the bow is hung on the E string and the sound produced by rhythmic swinging of the hips) or the use of the distinctive colour of the electronic hall effect, dramatic changes of tempo and dynamics, the evocation of the heavy sound of bells or the scatter?
My fingers feel clunky, and they can't seem to land in the right places on the fingerboard.
the position of his fingers on the fingerboard or the angle of his bow-hand wrist forms, and where the bow is on the cello's strings) is transmitted to a computer.
THE Fingerboard combines a touch-sensitive keyboard with a laptop-style mousepad.
His painstaking work has made it so: The violin arrived black with age, its sound holes ragged, the fingerboard uneven.
Featuring an African mahogany body, Ernie Ball Music Man tremolo, gunstock oil and hand-rubbed rosewood neck and fingerboard, St.
Allexei Grynyuk was the pianist of sweeping precision and also, looking up from the fingerboard of his cello, wringing every ounce of emotion from his body and music, was Leonard Elschenbroick.
Fingerboarding is just like skateboarding," says Noah McKiernan of Tech Deck, the fingerboard maker that hosted the competition.