Generally, the goal of the clarinetist when generating a legitimate is to make as much of the reed vibrate as imaginable, making the sound fuller, warmer, and probably louder. The lip place and pressure, shaping of the vocal tract, option of reed and mouthpiece, amount of air force created, and evenness of the airflow account for most of the clarinetist's potential to manage the tone of a clarinet. A highly skilled clarinetist will convey the perfect lip and air force for each frequency note being produced. They may have an embouchure which places a good pressure across the reed by cautiously controlling their
lip muscle mass. The airflow will even be carefully controlled by utilizing the strong stomach
muscles as adversarial to the weaker and erratic chest muscles and they're going to use the diaphragm to oppose the stomach muscle mass to obtain a tone softer than a forte rather than weakening the stomach muscle anxiety to lower air force. Their vocal tract can be shaped to resonate at frequencies linked to the tone being produced.