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WIND INSTRUMENTS There are 1069 products.


  • Wireless Microphone...

    Wireless microphone systems for wind instruments are electronic devices designed to capture and transmit the sound of a wind instrument (such as a trumpet, saxophone, clarinet, etc.) wirelessly to a sound reinforcement or recording system.

    These systems typically consist of a miniature microphone attached to the wind instrument, which picks up the sound of the instrument and transmits it wirelessly to a receiver, which can be connected to an amplifier, recorder or sound system.

    Wireless microphone systems for wind instruments are especially useful for musicians who move around a stage or concert hall, as they eliminate the need for bulky cables and limit the risk of tripping or damaging instruments while moving around.

    These systems are also useful for musicians who need to move around the stage or interact with the audience while playing their instrument, as they allow them to move freely without having to worry about cables.

  • Mouthpieces For Brass...

    Mouthpieces for wind instruments are the parts of the instrument that allow the musician to produce sound by blowing air into the instrument. The mouthpiece is usually located at the end of the instrument where the part that comes in contact with the musician's lips is located.

    The mouthpiece varies in size and shape depending on the instrument. For example, mouthpieces for brass wind instruments, such as the trumpet or trombone, are cup-shaped metal pieces that are attached to the instrument. Mouthpieces for woodwind instruments, such as the clarinet or saxophone, are pieces carved from wood or plastic that are inserted into the instrument.

    The choice of mouthpiece can have a significant impact on the quality of sound produced by the instrument and can be tailored to the musician's preferences and abilities. Some musicians prefer larger or smaller mouthpieces, depending on their lips and level of practice. Mouthpieces are also available in a variety of materials, such as metal, wood or plastic, which can influence the sound produced by the instrument.

  • Saxophone Mouthpieces...

    Saxophone mouthpieces and ligatures are essential accessories for saxophonists who play a saxophone.

    The mouthpiece is the part of the saxophone that is inserted into the player's mouth and produces the sound. Mouthpieces are made of a variety of materials, such as ebonite, metal, wood or plastic, and are available in different sizes and shapes to fit the individual preferences of the player and the type of music they wish to play.

    The ligature is a small accessory that holds the reed in place on the mouthpiece. Ligatures are often made from materials such as metal, leather or plastic and can have different designs to alter the sound produced by the saxophone.

    Experienced saxophonists can adjust their choice of mouthpiece and ligature to achieve different sounds and adapt to different musical situations. Beginners may need the help of a saxophone teacher or specialist to choose the best mouthpieces and ligatures for their playing level and musical goals.

  • Clarinet Mouthpieces

    Mouthpieces and ligatures" is a term used to describe the attachments on a clarinet or other wind instrument that allow the reed to be attached to the mouthpiece and the mouthpiece to be attached to the instrument body.

    The clarinet mouthpiece is the part that attaches to the end of the instrument's body and contains a small opening for air to pass through the reed. The reed is a thin strip of wood or synthetic material that vibrates when air passes through it, producing the sound of the instrument.

    The ligature is a metal or fabric band that holds the reed in place on the clarinet mouthpiece. It serves to hold the reed firmly in place while allowing free vibration to produce a clear, loud sound. Modern ligatures are usually adjustable to allow for better control of reed tension.

    In summary, mouthpieces and ligatures are key elements in producing a quality sound on a clarinet or other wind instrument, by allowing the reed to be secured and held in place in a stable and controlled manner.

  • Mutes

    Wind instrument mutes are accessories used by musicians to attenuate the sound of their musical instrument. They are often used in home practice or during rehearsals to reduce the volume.

    Mutes are designed to fit different types of wind instruments such as trumpet, trombone, saxophone, clarinet, flute, etc. They are usually made from materials such as metal, rubber or plastic.

    Mutes can be placed in the mouthpiece of the instrument or on a part of it, such as the bell of a trumpet or the body of a clarinet. They reduce the amount of sound vibrations produced by the instrument, thus reducing the volume of sound while maintaining the timbre and quality of the sound.

    There are several types of mutes for wind instruments, each with its own sound characteristics. For example, the aluminum trumpet mute will produce a softer, warmer sound than the copper mute, which has a brighter, more metallic sound. Musicians can use different types of mutes depending on the sound effect they wish to produce.

  • Alto Saxophones

    An alto saxophone is a wind instrument of the saxophone family. It is smaller than the tenor saxophone but larger than the soprano saxophone. The alto saxophone is often used in jazz and classical music groups and is capable of producing a wide range of sounds, from soft and melodic to loud and powerful. The alto saxophone is tuned in E-flat and is often played as a soloist or in saxophone ensembles.

  • Tenor-Saxophones

    A tenor saxophone is a medium-sized, medium-high range saxophone commonly used in jazz, rock, pop and classical ensembles. The tenor saxophone is usually tuned to B-flat and produces a warm, expressive sound. It is played using a single reed and is usually made of brass, although some models may be made of silver or composite materials. Tenor saxophones are commonly used in solos and lead melodies, as well as in ensemble saxophone sections, and are often played with other types of saxophones, such as the alto saxophone, baritone saxophone and soprano saxophone.

  • Soprano Saxophones

    A soprano saxophone is a wind musical instrument in the saxophone family, designed to play the highest and highest parts in a saxophone group. It has a range from B flat below middle C to F sharp above. The soprano saxophone is the smallest and highest of the saxophones commonly used in popular, jazz and contemporary classical music. It is usually made of brass, but can also be made of materials such as silver and bronze. The soprano saxophone has a bright, distinct sound that can be used to play soft or fast melodies in a variety of musical styles.

  • Baritone Saxophones

    A baritone saxophone is a wind musical instrument of the saxophone family. It is the largest of the saxophones commonly used in jazz ensembles and orchestras.

    The baritone saxophone is tuned in E-flat and is often used to play the bass parts in saxophone sections. It has a range from low B-flat to high F sharp.

    The baritone saxophone has a mouthpiece and a bell, which are connected to a U-shaped curved main body. It is often played with a single reed, like other saxophones.

    Because of its size and weight, the baritone saxophone is often mounted on a stand or sling to relieve the weight of the instrument on the player.

  • Trumpets

    A trumpet is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It consists of a long conical metal tube, often made of brass, that tapers to the mouthpiece, where the musician blows to produce the sound. The trumpet is often used in orchestras, marching bands, jazz bands and popular music ensembles. It is capable of producing a wide variety of sounds through the use of different playing techniques, including mute, vibrato and glissando.

  • Trombones

    A trombone is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It consists of a brass tube bent into a U shape, on which slides another part also made of brass called "slide". This slide allows the effective length of the tube to be changed, which allows different notes to be produced. The trombone is often used in classical, jazz and popular music ensembles to add a rich and expressive sound.

  • Fuerst Pless Horns

    Un cors de chasse" is a French expression that means hunting horn in English. It is a wind musical instrument of the brass family, used for centuries for hunting and military music.

    The hunting horn consists of a long curved brass pipe, often decorated with carved ornaments, and a bowl-shaped mouthpiece. It produces a powerful and melodious sound, capable of carrying far into the wilderness. Traditionally, hunting horns were used to communicate between hunters during hounds, but they have also been used for military ceremonies and official events.

    Today, the hunting horn is still used in some hunts and is also used in military bands, symphony orchestras and chamber music ensembles.

  • Flugelhorns

    A flugelhorn is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It is generally used in marching bands, military bands and ceremonies. The flugelhorn consists of a conical brass tube about one meter long, slightly flared towards the mouthpiece, and has three valves that allow it to change notes. Unlike the trumpet, the flugelhorn does not have a complex valve mechanism, which gives it a softer, more melodious sound. The flugelhorn is often used to play simple, poignant melodies, such as the famous "Taps" played at military funerals.

  • Horns

    A French horn is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It is also known as the French horn or simply horn. The French horn consists of a long, spiral-shaped brass pipe with a wide, conical bell at the end. The instrument is usually played by placing the hand in the bell to change the pitch of the notes produced.

    The French horn is used in many genres of music, including classical, chamber, jazz and popular music. It is also used in symphony orchestras and military bands. The sound of the French horn is often associated with bucolic landscapes and hunting scenes in classical music.

  • Euphoniums

    A euphonium is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It is similar to a tuba, but is smaller and lighter. The euphonium is often used in brass ensembles, orchestras and marching bands, as well as in brass bands.

    The euphonium has a curved shape, with a bell-shaped bell that faces upward. It is usually played by holding the instrument in front of you, supporting it with your arms and pressing your lips to the mouthpiece. Like all brass instruments, the euphonium produces sound by vibrating the lips in the mouthpiece, which creates sound waves that travel down the instrument's pipe.

  • Tubas

    A tuba is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It consists of a long, U-shaped tube with a mouthpiece at one end and a wide, flared bell at the other. The tuba produces deep, low tones, and is often used in orchestras to provide the bass line or background notes. There are several types of tubas, including the bass tuba, contrabass tuba and sousaphone tuba, which differ in size and shape to produce different sounds.

  • Saxhorns

    The saxhorn is a wind musical instrument of the brass family, designed to produce a soft and round sound. It was invented in France in the 1840s by Adolphe Sax, who also invented the saxophone.

    The saxhorn resembles a trumpet or cornet, but with a larger bell and a more curved pipe. It is usually played with a mouthpiece similar to the trumpet and uses valves to change the pitch of the note.

    Saxhorns were widely used in marching bands and military bands in the nineteenth century, but their popularity declined over time in favor of other brass instruments. However, they are still used in some styles of music, including concert music and marching band music.

  • Sousaphones

    A bassophone is a wind musical instrument of the brass family. It looks like a tuba, but with a curvature that brings the mouthpiece up to the musician's head. This helps balance the instrument on the player's shoulder, as the bassophone is larger and heavier than the tuba.

    The bassophone is often used in marching bands and jazz orchestras to produce a deep, powerful bass. It can play the same notes as the tuba, but with a different sound. The bassophone is also sometimes used in symphony orchestras to reinforce the bass section.

  • Marching Instruments

    Parade instruments are musical instruments specially designed for use in parades, military parades, sporting events, ceremonies and other special occasions. They are designed to be easily portable and playable while walking or marching.

    Common marching instruments include brass instruments such as trumpets, cornets, trombones, baritones and tubas, as well as percussion instruments such as snare drums, drums, cymbals and bass drums. Woodwind instruments such as flutes and clarinets are also used in parades, but less frequently than brass and percussion instruments.

    Musicians playing marching instruments must be very skilled at playing and marching at the same time, while following precise instructions to stay in sync with the other musicians and maintain a steady beat. Parade instruments are often used to add music and atmosphere to important public events and to honor the achievements and accomplishments of individuals and organizations.

  • Clarinets

    A clarinet is a woodwind musical instrument used in many genres of music such as classical, jazz, folk, and more. It consists of a cylindrical main body made of wood or plastic, with metal keys to produce different notes.

    To play the clarinet, the musician blows into the mouthpiece, which has a single wooden or plastic reed that vibrates to produce the sound. By pressing the keys, the musician can change the length of the instrument, which allows for different notes to be produced. The clarinet is a versatile and expressive instrument that can play soft, melancholy melodies as well as energetic, joyful rhythms.

  • Flutes

    A flute is a wind musical instrument that belongs to the family of instruments with a mouthpiece. It usually consists of a cylindrical or conical tube made of metal, wood or synthetic material with holes along its length.

    The flute is played by blowing air into the mouthpiece of the instrument, which creates vibrations in the air column inside the tube. By opening and closing the holes with the fingers, the musician can produce different notes by changing the effective length of the air column.

    There are many types of flutes, including the transverse flute, recorder, alto flute and bass flute. Each type of flute has its own sound characteristics and is often used in different styles of music.

  • Flute Head and Legs

    The "flute head" is a part of the wind musical instrument called the flute. It is the top part of the flute that includes the embouchure and the first fingering holes. The headstock is usually made from the same material as the rest of the flute, such as silver, gold or wood.

    The headstock is an important part of the instrument because it is responsible for the production of sound. When the player blows into the mouthpiece of the headstock, the air flows through the body of the flute and the fingering holes to produce a different range of notes. Flute heads can vary in shape, size and length to affect the sound of the instrument.

  • Polymer wind instruments

    Polymer wind instruments are musical instruments made from polymer materials such as plastic or resin. These materials were developed to offer an alternative to traditional wood or metal instruments.

    The advantages of polymer wind instruments are numerous. They are generally less expensive than wood or metal instruments, lighter and therefore easier to transport, resistant to weather changes such as humidity and temperature variations, and less susceptible to cracking or damage.

    They are also popular with beginning musicians or students, as they offer an affordable and easy-to-maintain alternative to more expensive traditional instruments. However, some professional musicians have also begun using polymer wind instruments because of their distinctive sound and ease of maintenance.

  • Saxophone Reeds

    Saxophone reeds are small pieces of wood or synthetic material that are attached to the mouthpiece of the saxophone to produce sound. They vibrate when blown into the mouthpiece, producing sound vibrations that are transmitted through the instrument and amplified by the mouthpiece and the air column of the saxophone.

    The choice of reed is very important because it can influence the sound and playing style of the saxophonist. Reeds are available in a variety of strengths, from soft to hard, and saxophonists often choose a strength that matches their skill level and playing style. The most popular brands of saxophone reeds are Vandoren, Rico, La Voz, D'Addario, and Hemke.

  • Clarinet Reeds

    Clarinet reeds are thin, flexible pieces of wood that are attached to the mouthpiece of the clarinet. When blown, the reeds vibrate, producing the sound of the clarinet. Reeds are often made from reed, although some models can be made from other materials such as plastic.

    Reeds are very important to the sound quality of the clarinet. Clarinet players should choose reeds that suit their playing style and skill level. Reeds are often graded by stiffness and strength, and players need to find a balance between the two to get the best sound possible.

    Clarinet reeds can be purchased individually or in packages. Professional clarinet players can even have reeds custom made to meet their specific sound needs.

  • Horn Reeds

    French Horn reeds are essential parts of the French Horn. It is a wind instrument of the brass family, which produces a rich and deep sound. The reeds are the parts of the horn that vibrate to produce the sound. They are inserted into the mouthpiece of the horn and vibrated by the player's breath.

    French horn reeds are usually made of goat or sheepskin and are cone-shaped. They are cut, bent and adjusted by hand to perfectly fit the mouthpiece of the horn and the playing style of the player. The reeds vary in thickness, which in part determines the quality and tone of the sound produced.

    French horn reeds should be replaced regularly because they wear out with time and use. Professional musicians often have their own techniques for making and adjusting their reeds to achieve the sound they desire.

  • Bassoon Reeds

    Bassoon reeds are essential accessories for playing the bassoon, a woodwind instrument. Reeds are thin blades made of reed, plastic or composite that are attached to the mouthpiece of the bassoon to produce sound.

    When a bassoon player blows into the mouthpiece, the air vibrates through the reed, creating a vibration that is amplified in the bassoon's body. Reeds are made with varying degrees of stiffness and flexibility, and bassoon players can adjust the sound by choosing a reed that best suits their playing style and instrument.

    Bassoon reeds should be replaced regularly as they wear out quickly due to air pressure and moisture. Bassoon players can also make their own reeds by purchasing raw reeds and cutting, trimming and shaping them to their preference. This, however, requires special skills and experience.

  • Oboe Reeds

    Oboe reeds are small leaf-shaped pieces of wood that are attached to the mouthpiece of the oboe to produce sound. They are made from reed, usually of the Arundo donax variety, which grows in hot, humid regions of the world. The reeds are cut and shaped by hand by craftsmen who specialize in making reeds for wind instruments.

    Oboe reeds are an essential part of the instrument, as they produce the sound when the air blown by the player is forced through the thin opening between the two leaves of the reed. The quality of the reed affects the quality of the sound produced by the instrument, and oboists can spend a lot of time looking for the reeds that best suit their playing style and instrument.

    Oboe reeds should be replaced regularly, as they can dry out and crack over time. Professional oboists may use several different reeds in a single performance to ensure that they always have a reed in good playing condition.

  • Mouth­pieces Protectors

    A wind instrument mouthpiece protector is an accessory that is generally used to protect the wind instrument's mouthpiece from damage and to improve the user's comfort.

    It is usually made from soft, elastic materials, such as rubber or silicone, and fits around the mouthpiece of the wind instrument, creating a more comfortable surface for the user to place their mouth.

    The Mouthguard can also help prevent the buildup of bacteria on the mouthpiece of the instrument, which can be especially helpful for musicians who share their instrument or play regularly in public.

    Mouthguards are available for a variety of wind instruments, including saxophones, clarinets, flutes and trumpets.

  • Music Stands

    A wind music stand is a stand designed for musicians who play wind instruments such as flute, clarinet, saxophone, trumpet, etc. It is usually a metal or wooden stand with a horizontal sloping top on which the musician can place his or her score or music book. It is usually a metal or wooden stand with a horizontal sloping top, on which the musician can place his score or music book.

    The music stand for wind instruments is often adjustable in height and angle to suit the musician's preferences and needs. It is also portable, making it convenient for rehearsals and concerts.

    In addition, some wind stands are equipped with a clamp system to securely hold the sheet music or music book so that it does not blow away in a breeze or gust of wind.

  • Supports for Wind...

    A wind instrument stand is a stand or floor stand that is used to hold wind instruments upright when not in use. Wind instruments include instruments such as saxophones, clarinets, flutes, trumpets, cornets and trombones.

    The stand keeps the instrument in a stable and secure position to prevent damage or falling. Wind instrument stands are often used for live performances, rehearsals, personal practice or home storage.

    There are different types of wind instrument stands, such as wall stands, floor stands, folding stands and travel stands. Floor stands are the most common and are often used for live performances because they are easy to move and set up.

  • Bags for Wind Instruments

    Wind instrument cases are protective accessories that are used to store and transport wind instruments such as saxophones, clarinets, flutes, trumpets, etc.

    These cases can be made of different materials such as leather, nylon, polyester or canvas, and are designed to offer maximum protection to the instrument. They can be padded for shock absorption, and usually have extra pockets for storing accessories such as mouthpieces, reeds, cleaners, etc.

    Wind instrument cases are essential for musicians who regularly travel with their instrument, as they help protect the instrument from scratches, bumps and possible damage during transport. They can also help extend the life of the instrument by keeping it in optimal working condition.

  • Straps for Brass

    Wind instrument cords and harnesses are accessories that allow musicians to wear their instruments more comfortably during extended performances.

    Cords are straps or belts that attach to the instrument and are worn around the neck. Harnesses, on the other hand, are more complex devices that wrap around the musician's body to distribute the weight of the instrument more evenly over the shoulders and back.

    Cords and slings are commonly used with wind instruments such as saxophones, clarinets, flutes and trumpets. They allow musicians to play more comfortably and for longer periods of time, reducing muscle fatigue and avoiding the pain and strain of instrument posture.

  • Replacement Parts

    Wind instrument parts are individual components that make up a wind instrument that can be replaced or repaired when needed. These parts can include items such as mouthpieces, reeds, pistons, valves, slides, springs, pads, keys, screws and rings, depending on the instrument.

    These parts can be purchased separately to replace defective or worn parts, or to improve or customize the instrument. Professional musicians and luthiers often use high quality spare parts to optimize the performance and sound quality of the instrument.

    It is important to choose parts that are compatible with the specific instrument, as sizes and specifications can vary greatly from one model to another. Poor quality or incompatible parts may damage the instrument or adversely affect its sound quality.

  • Care & Maintenance

    Wind instrument maintenance refers to all the tasks required to keep a wind instrument in good working order. Wind instruments, such as flutes, clarinets, saxophones, trumpets, trombones and tubas, require regular maintenance to ensure optimal sound quality and prolong their life.

    Maintenance of wind instruments may include regular cleaning of the interior and exterior of the instrument, replacement of worn or broken parts, adjustment of the instrument's mechanisms and lubrication of moving parts. It may also be necessary to replace pads, springs and fasteners, or repair air leaks.

    Regular maintenance is essential to ensure the quality of the music produced by the instrument and to avoid technical problems that could affect the playability of the instrument. Professional and amateur musicians are often encouraged to perform regular maintenance on their wind instruments to ensure optimal performance.

  • Various Wind Accessories

    Wind instrument accessories are items that can be added to an instrument to change or improve its sound characteristics or to make it easier to use.

    Saxophone mouthpieces: Saxophone mouthpieces are interchangeable and have a great influence on the sound of the instrument. The mouthpieces can have different openings, angles and lengths that affect the timbre and response of the instrument.

    Clarinet Ligatures: Ligatures are fasteners that hold the reed in place on the mouthpiece of the clarinet. Ligatures can be made of metal, leather, plastic or fabric and affect the quality of sound and playability.

    Trumpet cases: Trumpet cases are carrying cases for the instrument. They can be hard or soft and can offer different protective features for the instrument, such as foam pads to protect the instrument's parts.

    Trumpet mutes: Mutes are accessories that attach to the bell of the trumpet to alter the sound of the instrument. They are used to reduce the volume or change the quality of the sound.

    Saxophone string ties: Saxophone string ties are attachments that connect the ligature to the mouthpiece of the saxophone. They are used to hold the reed in place and can affect the sound of the instrument.

    There are many other wind instrument accessories, each with its own purpose and influence on the sound and playability of the instrument.

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Showing 1 - 12 of 1069 items
Showing 1 - 12 of 1069 items

Wind instruments are all instruments whose sound is generated through a column of air produced by an instrumentalist, an air pocket (as on bagpipes) or through a mechanical wind tunnel (as on the accordion). The term wind instruments is used because more poetic than air instruments.

The classifications of wind instruments

Wind instruments are classified in 2 categories

Characterized by the system of sound emission. It can be produced using a bevel (the tip on the flutes), either by the vibration of a simple reed (clarinet principle) or the vibration of a double reed (as for the oboe). The instruments can be made of metal (such as tenor saxophone), crystal (for flutes), ceramic (for ocarina) or plastic (recorders).

The brass: as for them gather the wind instruments whose sound is produced by vibration of the lips in a mouth. The common point of these instruments is not the materials in which they are made, but the way they produce sound. For example, we can find the trumpet (which is metal), the book horn (which is wood) or olifant (which is ivory).