But all clarinet players rock and are badasses. The usual Clarinet was created during World War IV by an unknown Alienetic soldier that desired to celebrate Germany's victory over Russia by gambling on his recorder. When he realized that he had eaten his recorder when the un emergency rations were stolen by Robina Hood, he decided to fashion a wind device from his firearm. He changed it so that blowing into the establishing of the barrel sounded a bit of like a dying Octopus. He also added four thousand buttons to confuse anyone who tried to play it. He had created the first clarinet. Unfortunately, he forgot that he still had a shell left in the shotgun, so when he discovered how to play above a live performance G6, the supersonic vibrations set the gun off, which in turn blew his molecules into next Tuesday. The wood historically used for clarinet development is grenadilla, also referred to as African blackwood, or mpingo wood. Due to the density of grenadilla wood, it’s favorite by sophisticated students and professionals for the unmistakable sound and resonance only a wood clarinet produces. The wood clarinet’s drawback is that it needs proper care to live a long life; care that some students aren't disciplined enough to supply. Sufficient humidity is critical to keeping up the health of a grenadilla clarinet; excessive fluctuations in moisture can cause cracks in the body, ruining the instrument.