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Trompetenmundstück Lotus 1M

Artikelnummer: 20196
Verfügbarkeit: Kein Lagerbestand - wird nachgeliefert, sobald wieder am Lager
Lieferfrist: ca. 1-2 Tage
Hersteller: Lotus
Brass
215,00 € inkl. MwSt.
exklusive Versand

Durchmesser 17,00mm

 

M (Roughly equivalent to a Bach D cup) This cup actually has two different purposes; sort of a split personality.  For one, it can be a lead mouthpiece for players who “can’t play lead mouthpieces”.  The cup volume is shallow enough to reeeaally “cut” when you step on the gas — great for an orchestral player who needs some more sizzle when playing something like West Side Story, or for a Jazz player who wants to tear through an army of other instruments while maintaining a fat, rich sound which doesn’t register to the listener as a “lead sound”.    Alternatively, it can be used for lead players accustomed to shallower pieces who want to add more depth to their sound, whether for soloing, or to balance out a super bright horn, without loosing the necessary sparkle in the sound. While it’s not technically a full-sized cup (which many would consider a Bach C cup) it does still have enough volume and depth to produce a lovely tone for general playing, even ballads.  It really is incredibly well-rounded.  I’ve used it exclusively on lots of gigs and several big recordings, and I really consider it an essential tool to have on hand for many occasions. Even if you normally play on larger cups, do yourself a favor:  You know that at least every once in a while, there comes a time when you’d love to have the trumpet players equivalent of a “beach body” and sound like a god playing a big, shiny high note phrase that just won’t come out quite that way on your C cup... but you also don’t want to be seen as having a “cheater” mouthpiece, so the sound would need to be 100% “Classically” appropriate for everything else too.   Yup.  That’s this mouthpiece. 

 

Models & Variations

Standard vs. “Plus” Models

Different lengths, slightly different geometry, creating a difference in the space between the notes of harmonic series.

Both are calibrated for two distinct ways to playing.One version will likely feel better than the other depending on the level of tension in your physical approach.

All of the mouthpiece’s other qualities (sound, articulation, air flow, etc.) are the same.

Here’s a video explaining in much greater detail

“Plus” Models

  • Truly Equal-Tempered Octaves, for people who want the most effortless playing experience possible
  • Easiest upper register, if you’re willing & able to play without excessive pressure or force

 

Standard Models

  • Easier transition if you’re coming from a conventional mouthpiece
  • Ever-so-slightly compressed octaves, though they actually feel perfect if you’re accustomed to working a bit harder and using more inward pressure in the upper register.
  • Perhaps the better option if you don’t have the time or desire to adjust your technique, but still want a massive upgrade to make playing a lot easier

Brass vs. Nickel Silver
Flexibility vs Stability

Brass

  • More flexibility than Nickel Silver
  • Super wide projection
  • Rich sound, more low/mid harmonics

Great for:

  • Small group Jazz playing
  • Classical playing
  • Anytime your goal is to fill a hall

 

Nickel Silver

  • More stability than Brass
  • Quantizes the note targets even more
  • More directional, brighter sound
  • Extra “pop” to articulations

Great for:

  • Lead & Commercial playing
  • Playing into a microphone, vs. acoustic
  • Anyone looking for maximum help with accuracy

 

Durchmesser 17,00mm

 

M (Roughly equivalent to a Bach D cup) This cup actually has two different purposes; sort of a split personality.  For one, it can be a lead mouthpiece for players who “can’t play lead mouthpieces”.  The cup volume is shallow enough to reeeaally “cut” when you step on the gas — great for an orchestral player who needs some more sizzle when playing something like West Side Story, or for a Jazz player who wants to tear through an army of other instruments while maintaining a fat, rich sound which doesn’t register to the listener as a “lead sound”.    Alternatively, it can be used for lead players accustomed to shallower pieces who want to add more depth to their sound, whether for soloing, or to balance out a super bright horn, without loosing the necessary sparkle in the sound. While it’s not technically a full-sized cup (which many would consider a Bach C cup) it does still have enough volume and depth to produce a lovely tone for general playing, even ballads.  It really is incredibly well-rounded.  I’ve used it exclusively on lots of gigs and several big recordings, and I really consider it an essential tool to have on hand for many occasions. Even if you normally play on larger cups, do yourself a favor:  You know that at least every once in a while, there comes a time when you’d love to have the trumpet players equivalent of a “beach body” and sound like a god playing a big, shiny high note phrase that just won’t come out quite that way on your C cup... but you also don’t want to be seen as having a “cheater” mouthpiece, so the sound would need to be 100% “Classically” appropriate for everything else too.   Yup.  That’s this mouthpiece. 

 

Models & Variations

Standard vs. “Plus” Models

Different lengths, slightly different geometry, creating a difference in the space between the notes of harmonic series.

Both are calibrated for two distinct ways to playing.One version will likely feel better than the other depending on the level of tension in your physical approach.

All of the mouthpiece’s other qualities (sound, articulation, air flow, etc.) are the same.

Here’s a video explaining in much greater detail

“Plus” Models

  • Truly Equal-Tempered Octaves, for people who want the most effortless playing experience possible
  • Easiest upper register, if you’re willing & able to play without excessive pressure or force

 

Standard Models

  • Easier transition if you’re coming from a conventional mouthpiece
  • Ever-so-slightly compressed octaves, though they actually feel perfect if you’re accustomed to working a bit harder and using more inward pressure in the upper register.
  • Perhaps the better option if you don’t have the time or desire to adjust your technique, but still want a massive upgrade to make playing a lot easier

Brass vs. Nickel Silver
Flexibility vs Stability

Brass

  • More flexibility than Nickel Silver
  • Super wide projection
  • Rich sound, more low/mid harmonics

Great for:

  • Small group Jazz playing
  • Classical playing
  • Anytime your goal is to fill a hall

 

Nickel Silver

  • More stability than Brass
  • Quantizes the note targets even more
  • More directional, brighter sound
  • Extra “pop” to articulations

Great for:

  • Lead & Commercial playing
  • Playing into a microphone, vs. acoustic
  • Anyone looking for maximum help with accuracy

 

Produktspezifikation
Kesseltiefe flach
Randform schmaler Rand
Produktspezifikation
Kesseltiefe flach
Randform schmaler Rand