Check out this totally amazing video of music producer Yuki Koshimoto who has mastered the art of playing her spacedrum in a way you have never seen before!
Music producer Yuki is originally from Japan and she is a Spacedrum player. Her journey began in 2007 to find something important in her life. The experience in India brought her the completely new idea of life and that made her lifestyle changed.
This beautiful and relaxing instrument is amazing. I think Yuki looks so graceful playing. Music can be used for vibrational healing for the mind, body and spirit.
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Music Producer Yuki Will Mezmerize You – Watch This Amazing Video
About The Spacedrum (Hang)
The Hang is typically played resting on the player’s lap. The Hang is generally played with the hands and fingers instead of mallets. This lighter means of playing produces an overtone-rich sound that could be considered ‘softer’ and ‘warmer’ than the ‘bright’ sound of a mallet based traditional steelpan.
The top (Ding) side of the Hang, depending on how it is played, can sound like a harp, bells, or harmonically tuned steelpans. The notes are laid out in a cross pattern in the ‘tone circle’ from low to high so that with a specific orientation of the Hang, the player can ascend or descend the ‘scale’ by alternating using the left and right hands to strike the ‘tone fields’. Each tone field has multiple overtones oriented specifically in the flattened field with a dome at the center. Typically there is a fundamental tone, an overtone tuned to an octave above that fundamental, and an additional overtone a fifth above that octave (twelfth/tritave). The orientation is fairly consistent across the fields on each Hang so that the overtones can be highlighted, muted, or extracted based on how and where the player strikes the tone field.
The bottom side of the Hang has a round opening, the Gu, producing together with the air in the cavity a Helmholtz resonance similar to a ghatam or an udu. In the 2nd Generation, Integral Hang and Free Integral Hang adjustment of the size of the Gu (by partially blocking it with either a hand, or the legs) can generate a sympathetic D2 from the Helmholtz resonance, which introduces subtle layers of cross complexities in the resonance of the instrument as notes are played on the Ding side. In the 1st and 2nd Generation models there is a single high note with a long sustain that can be generated by striking the rim of the hole on the ‘Gu’ side. In the Integral Hang there are two notes that can be generated (F and F#). The Hang can also be used as a friction idiophone. Shaker like sounds can be made by sliding a hand across the surface, and it can also ring like a singing bowl by using skin (a hand) or a bow.