A metronome is a device that manipulates music tracks with acoustic beats. The metronome works according to the pendulum principle. A metal rod with a moving weight on it was suspended with an anti-friction bearing. The metal bar is actuated by movement, plateau or more precisely. As the weight changes on the metal rod, the number of oscillations per minute in the bar also changes.
The Metronome h2>
Metronomic origins are based on the pangs that Galile strong> and Huygens strong> stand on. In the case of music
in the case of such a manufacturer for the first time in the 17th century Etienne Löuliè published by Lèments au
Principes de Misique (Music Basic Principles) is mentioned in the book. This metronome was supposed to consist of a cord and a weight that could go right and left on it.
In 1756, Joseph Sauveur strong> revealed a working principle of 72 separate oscillating metronomes.
However, due to various reasons Such a tool could not be manufactured for a long time. In 1800, an engineer named Stöckel in Germany made a single oscillating metronome, attached to the bell. Dutch musical instruments
Manufacturer Dietrich Nikolaus Winkel strong> In 1814 he made the first
metronome that unveiled the working principle of today’s people.
Who invented the metronome? This metronome, made up of a bar placed in a 30 cm tall box, consisting of two weights on it and a buckle providing the work,
When Winkel ignored the patent immediately, a German, Johann Nepomuk Mölzel strong> succeeded to produce and market the similar of this device in a year. Mölzel was recognized as the person who invented the metronome before the patriot Winkel. The Mölzel metronome was placed in a wooden box in the shape of a pyramid. This instrument, which was provided with a bow and stopped when desired, was capable of 72 strokes per minute.
The metronomes that remained in the same state for a long time after that have shown a slight change in the way to increase the number of oscillations and
After the second half of the twentieth century, the movement began to be provided by electric motor, not by spring.
After the 1970s, a movement led by the Japanese led to the metronomes being made in electronic form. These instruments, which are portable radios, have a very complicated electron system and they are delayed in serial production. Electronic metronomes, which are a kind of frequency generator, make it possible to obtain a variety of fantasy situations ranging from vibration to minute strokes, as well as a musician’s exact need, as well as the smallest range that the human ear can hear. Another advantage of these is that they do not have to be placed on a flat surface while they are being operated.
The evaluation of a piece as a stroke and speed in music is called a metronome. In the minute
The metronomes that can hit 40-208 are equal to 670 per minute, that is, a hit in the city equals 1 MM