Weapons of Mass Percussion drummer tshirt

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Weapons of Mass Percussion drummer tshirt

Quality 100% cotton t. shirt, these come in size small through to xxl, great accessory for anyone’s wardrobe.Fabric

100% cotton

Weight 185 gsm

Colour

Size

Chest (to fit) S – 34/36″, M – 38/40″, L – 42/44″, XL – 46/48″, XXL 50+

A drum kit, drum set[1] or trap set is a collection of drums and other percussion instruments set up to be played/struck by a single player.[2]

The traditional drum kit consists of a mix of drums (classified as classically as membranophones, Hornbostel-Sachs high-level classification 2) and idiophones (Hornbostel-Sachs high-level classification 1, most significantly cymbals but also including the woodblock and cowbell for example).[3] More recently kits have also included electronic instruments (Hornbostel-Sachs classification 53), with both hybrid and entirely electronic kits now in common use.

A standard modern kit (for a right-handed player), as used in popular music and taught in many music schools,[4][5] contains:

  • A snare drum, mounted on a stand, placed between the player’s knees and played with drum sticks (which may include rutes or brushes)
  • A bass drum, played by a pedal operated by the right foot
  • A hi-hat stand and cymbals, operated by the left foot and played with the sticks, particularly but not only the right hand stick
  • One or more tom-tom drums, played with the sticks
  • One or more cymbals, played with the sticks

All of these are classed as non-pitched percussion, allowing for the music to be scored using percussion notation, for which a loose semi-standardized form exists for the drum kit. If some or all of them are replaced by electronic drums, the scoring and most often positioning remains the same, allowing a standard teaching approach. The drum kit is usually played seated on a drum stool or throne. The drum kit differs in general from those traditional instruments that produce melody or chords/pitch per se: even though drums are often placed musically alongside others that do, such as the piano or stringed instruments. (See Peter Magadini “The Drummers Guide to Music theory”,2004,published by Hal Leonard, on the ‘Elements of Music’ & ‘Form’pp. 6–18;48–52)

Many drummers extend their kits from this basic pattern, adding more drums, more cymbals, and many other instruments including pitched percussion. In some styles of music particular extensions are normal, for example double bass drums in heavy metal music. On the other extreme but more rarely, some performers omit elements from even the basic setup, also dependent on the style of music and individual preferences.

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