piano tuning

piano tuning

Piano tuning: 9/12 hammer technique Как правильно расположить рукоятку настроечного ключа.

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Piano pin tuning technique when we set the tuning hammer handle to the left and screw clockwise from 9 to 12. This method alows us to leave the wood bush bottom and pin hole upper part safe. While the classical method disintegrates them. http://www.pianoworld.com/forum/ubbthreads.php/topics/1973450/only%20up!%20Tuning%20hammer%20techniq.html#Post1973450 9-12 down by up The work of the tuner it's rather how he works , this is always a standard procedure, namely, the application right hand of force in a clockwise direction (from 12:00. To 5:00 down.) His your right hand on the handle of hammer. A distinction is some variation of the position of its hands in relation to the lever. Right arm to the elbow tuner puts a handle of hammer. A fingers squeezing the lever is closer to the base. In this position, he is making some force to move the pin on rotational clockwise down. Sometimes he can shift the brush even fold the handle brush the bottom, that is, as required by the process. Variants of the force, we should say no so much, but each uses its, special, comfortable method. It is not always the tuner, only gives the power load on the handle of the key to rotational. Sometimes, if the pin does not want to "sit in the wood place of" oppression tuner need wedging it in the seat, beating his hand on the handle. That is power load be always working towards iron plate, or just the opposite of her. I never really wondered why it tuners, so keep the classic hammer. It seemed to me an axiom. Most tuners "righty" means in terms of ergonomics, the handle is on the right . Right hand, we use force and rotates on our pin sets the tone. But we should notice a very important detail that the design of the string- pins piano has traditionally right-string tension. This, incidentally, explains the fact that the design of a pin in the process of evolution in , has acquired the same right-handed pin thread. Therefore string (clamped beam with a rotational basis at the top) to press the iron frame so that the power load on its tension acts on the pin so that the softening wooden and to break in the bush down. In the hole of a pinblock be softening upper. This suggests that any string in a piano, originally a power brings tension wear, even without being fixed to the right tone. It is her natural position, push down on the pin. What happens when we are working right- handle on the right? A pin in a state of rest, when we have not moved it, is under the power of string pushing through the basic (wooden). Here so the circle to made of the ellipse. When we give more power load handle of a hammer right to the existing force of pressure on our pin. That is without malice tuner, the following happens, even in the new pin of piano is subjected not only torque, but is bent, there is a bending moment. Thus, the classical method of setting the tuner significantly reduces the resource base of the piano. At the time of string tension due to the increase of the friction force, which is a consequence of the appearance of the bending moment. It is kill wooden chopping part of the bush and hole (in the front part of the bush and in the hole - top) and therefore unreasonable wear pinblock and the inability to ensure the stability pitch. For New piano for it, may not be quite true, perhaps, quietly, but it's does not contribute to the conservation of its resources. Similar technique tuning piano left-hand can be used, and T-wrench (T-bar). In this work not for the two hands, and placed wrench right or left hand, as will be handy tuner. Movement of the hand with (9:00. To 12 h.). In essence, this is not a movement knob key, and the actual movement by the force of fingers. Of course, it is inconvenient and difficult, but still right in terms of maintaining a working resource piano. Having come to an understanding of this operation, I assumed that the one who first established the strings, most likely on the clavichord or harpsichord, may have been left-hand...