Not long afterthat Mozart wrote his famous works for clarinet including the concerto for basset clarinet in A often called concertofor clarinet in A which are technically extremely not easy. Even with modern-day devices they seem to be a challenge forprofessional musisicians. At that time clarinets had five technically questionable keys. It is difficult to imagine that youcould play that music with those gadgets at all, but it have to have been possible, as the critics were excited andyou must not think that they didn't know what pleasant in instrument making and playing was it was the time when stringinstruments like Stradivari violins were built. With every new musical and technical problem craftsmen and avid gamers strived to more advantageous the recent and by far not best tool. This advancement is akin to organic evolution of living species. Usually it was in small steps, shows forking, interdependencies of workshops and infrequently dead ends. Today a few programs survived, on the only hand the German System a grade by grade advantage of Denner's System, that's played mainly in Germany and Austria. Then there are forks that technically and from the looks remain German style: the Albert System or simple system that's utilized in Jazz and the oriental clarinet, both are comparable to a German clarinet of around 1870. Shortly after this the German flute maker Theobald Boehm led to two improvements to the instrument making world:On the one hand, he created a mathematical basis for the perfect calculation of the position of tone holes and on theother hand, he invented the ring key. The ring key makes it possible to cover a hole larger than the finger that lieson the ring key.

Clarinet Mouthpiece Walter Grabner K14 for A and Bb Soprano Instruments Clarinet Mouthpiece Walter Grabner K2E for A and Bb Soprano Instruments Clarinet Mouthpiece Walter Grabner CH1 A 5000 Zinner Blank A Bb Clarinet Mouthpiece Walter Grabner K13* Zinner Blank A Bb Clarinet Mouthpiece Walter Grabner K13* Zinner Blank A Bb