Some articles on strings, string:
... by the 18th century, with five double courses of strings, tuned in fourths ... The original bandurrias of the Medieval period had three strings ... During the Renaissance they gained a fourth string ...
... orchestra (1959) Overtura da Requiem for orchestra (1963) Metamorphoses for 13 Strings (1966) Tempi Rithmizati for strings, piano and percussion (1968) Musica Concertante for ...
... Strings Batio uses Ernie Ball guitar strings, favouring the.009 to.042 models for soloing and most rhythm guitar parts while thicker gauge strings are used for detuned guitars ...
... forms, with any number of additional unstopped strings that can accommodate individual plucking." Additionally, in reference to these instruments, the word "harp" is now a ... category, an instrument must have at least one unfretted string lying off the main fretboard ... Further, the unfretted strings can be, and typically are, played as an open string ...
... studies formalisms to describe sets of strings, such as context-free grammars and regular expressions ... each grammar and each regular expression, describes a particular set of strings ... of a formalism is the set of sets of strings its instances describe, and comparing expressive power is a matter of comparing these sets ...
Famous quotes containing the word strings:
“Bow, stubborn knees, and heart, with strings of steel,
Be soft as sinews of the new-born babe!”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“What drivel it all is!... A string of words called religion. Another string of words called philosophy. Half a dozen other strings called political ideals. And all the words either ambiguous or meaningless. And people getting so excited about them theyll murder their neighbours for using a word they dont happen to like. A word that probably doesnt mean as much as a good belch. Just a noise without even the excuse of gas on the stomach.”
—Aldous Huxley (18941963)
“it was older sure than this years cutting,
Or even last years or the years before.
The wood was gray and the bark warping off it
And the pile somewhat sunken. Clematis
Had wound strings round and round it like a bundle.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)