Lessons are tailored to meet the needs of each student, whether they’re interested in a new hobby or hoping to join a new jazz combo band
About This Deal
We are now doing in-person and online lessons.
Due to recent restrictions, the services are currently being offered in virtual/online lessons and in-person. Students will learn an instrument in a safe way using a platform that best suits them
Offer is for five private music lessons or online lessons with one professional instructor. The deal is valid for one of the following options:
- Five 30-minute guitar lessons (electric, rhythmic, acoustic, ukulele, or bass)
- Five 30-minute drum lessons
- Five 30-minute piano lessons
- Five 30-minute voice lessons
- Five 30-minute violin lessons
Instruments available :
Electric, Rhythmic, Acoustic, Ukulele, Banjo, Bass, Flute, Drums, Piano, Violin, Clarinet, French Horn, and Voice
Looking for serious students who are interested about learning a music instrument, and have the intention of continuing with regular lessons if the 5 Groupon lessons go well.
Amplification: Turn Up the Music
Without amplification, a Stratocaster is just a quiet guitar with a tail. Read on to learn what puts the power into an amplifier.
When you pluck a guitar string, you produce a sound wave. Especially if that guitar is electric, that sound wave isn’t very loud, which is to say that its amplitude is small—if you charted it on paper, its peaks wouldn’t be high enough to challenge an adventurous stick figure. To make them larger, the amplifier must turn the sound wave into an electrical signal powerful enough to move the amp speaker’s cones and produce a new, louder sound wave.
An amplifier gets power from a wall outlet (or, if it’s a tiny practice amp, a battery), which it stores in capacitors and transformers inside its power supply; you might think of them as a city’s water tanks. When you play a note on the guitar, it kicks off a circuit that tells the transformers exactly how to release that stored power—sort of like turning on a faucet, but with all the pitches of the sonic spectrum in place of hot and cold.
Going with the Flow
Seen this way, it’s not surprising that an analog amplifier is sometimes called a “valve” amp. The analog part means that the waveform created by the transistors is just a blown-up version of the incoming sound wave; in other words, it’s analogous. This mirroring happens via the valves, glass tubes that are vacuum-sealed so electrons can flow unimpeded through space from a heated metal element toward a highly positively-charged plate. This flow creates a powerful current that can be modulated by the input signal and by the amp’s settings.
Tube amps are still preferred by many guitarists today for their distinctly warmer sound and their more-harmonious distortion. The circuitry of digital amps—which tend to be lighter, cheaper, and more power-efficient—translates the initial sound wave into a discrete series of on/off pulses, which are then converted back into a sound wave after being amplified. At most volumes, a digital amp produces a clear, neutral sound. But when pushed to their limits, digital amps will end up clipping part of the sound waves, creating harsher bursts of noise that may summon mean bats.
About Breaking Grounds In Music
Music and music lessons do more than keep toes tapping and songs playing—this artistic discipline helps musicians young and old sharpen their cognitive skills. The benefits of studying music don't stop once the sheet music is put away, too. Studies have shown that working with music can lead to stronger reading comprehension, math skills, and better academic precision. That's why the professional instructors at Breaking Grounds In Music work with each student to unlock their fullest potential in both practice and theory. During lessons with the guitar, piano, or violin, instructors create fun yet challenging activities designed for the individual. Instructor and student work together to reach set goals, energizing budding musicians with a new sense of self-confidence and love for music.