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You blow into these instruments to make them sound, but you don’t buzz your lips.
These can be two types: flutes and reeds (single or double reeds.)
These instruments were originally made of wood, but nowadays are often made of polymers (plastic) and sometimes of metal.
Some instruments in this family can play a whole scale (do, re, mi, fa, sol, la, ti, do), melodies, or even harmonies. Some, however, can only play one note (unless the tuning is changed.)
Some of these instruments are tuned (they play specific notes) and some of them are not.
To make these instruments sound, you hit, shake, or scrape them.
These instruments look fairly similar, but there are four different sizes. The smallest one is held on the shoulder, and the biggest one has to be played standing up or seated on a high stool.
In an orchestra, instruments in this family are usually played with a bow.
These instruments make their sound through the vibration of stretched strings.
One instrument in this family has a long slider that you move to change the note.
To play these instruments, you have to blow while making a buzzing sound with your lips.
In this family, the instruments are basically long metal tubes curled up into a shape that makes it possible for a player to hold them.