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TECNOPIPES A basic electronic chanter ideal for silent practicing. A complete electronic bagpipe loaded with features: authentic sound, drones, MIDI output, metronome, etc.

IRISH WHISTLE La flauta tin whistle es un instrumento de viento simple de 6 agujeros. Es un tipo de flauta parecido a la flauta dulce y otros instrumentos de vientos similares. Hay varios tipos de flauta tin whistle, en diferentes tonalidades (predominan los tin whistle afinados en RE y DO) y de diferente material como metal, bambú y plástico.' El tin whistle es de lo más famosos instrumentos de viento irlandeses y de los más significativos en la música celta. Debido a su popularidad, hoy…

KOBZA The kobza (Ukrainian: кобза) is a Ukrainian folk music instrument[1] of the lute family (Hornbostel-Sachs classification number 321.321-5+6), a relative of the Central European mandora. The term kobza however, has also been applied to a number of other Eastern European instruments distinct from the Ukrainian kobza.[2]

SHEHNAI The shehnai, shahnai, shenai or mangal vadya (Bengali: শানাই, Persian: شهنای, Shahnāi‎), is a double reed oboe, common in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh and Iran, made out of wood, with a metal flare bell at the end.[1][2][3] Its sound is thought to create and maintain a sense of auspiciousness and sanctity and, as a result, is widely used during marriages, processions, and in temples, although it is also played in concerts. Shenai is similar to South India's nadaswaram.

WAMBI Bow lute, pluriarch. Each string has its own flexible carrier. Africa (akam, kalangu, wambi)

MUKKURI Mukkuri is a traditional Japanese plucked idiophone indigenous to the Ainu. The Mukkuri is made from bamboo and is 10 cm long and 1.5 cm wide. Similar to a jaw harp, sound is made by pulling the string and vibrating the inside.

ENKULURAI The keluri or keledi, and the enkulurai are extremely rare bamboo free-reed mouth organs found in northwestern Borneo. These instruments bear a remarkable resemblance to the hulusheng, but contain 6 pipes instead of five and the pipes do not pierce the bottom of the gourd. The keluri or keledi is played by the Orang Ulu or 'upriver people' of the interior of Borneo, and the enkulurai is played by the Iban people who live in the lowlands close to the coast.