In general the closer the end opening, the less resistant it is. But these can be combined in novel ways to stability or confound each other. Also, there are variable dimensions in the baffle, throat, chamber or even the back bore that can materially add resistance or not and make a curve that should give a undeniable resistance level an entire different feel from what you'd expect. I do not believe there's necessarily a connection among a player's preference on Bb and his alternative on bass. Especially if the bass is a double, reed friendliness and ease of transition among the blowing features of the bass setup and your accustomed Bb setup are more critical. A stiff reed on a detailed facing doesn't feel an identical on a bass as it does on a Bb. You may like an similar to the M15 or not, but I don't think what you employ on Bb will necessarily be the general. Don't forget that bass clarinets, even when in awesome mechanical condition, are inherently more resistant than a Bb just as a result of the dimensions of the air column concerned. And a large number of basses at least every one that I've ever played have mechanical resistances that almost all of us would never tolerate in a Bb but we learn to accommodate them on a bass. When you soak up the clarinet, it’s only herbal to make your mind up sooner or later that you just’d really like to own an instrument of your personal. However, finding out that it’s time you had a clarinet of your very own and basically choosing the right option for you are two alternative animals altogether.

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