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Lower register clarinet fingering chart with sound

Lower Register Clarinet Fingering Chart with Sound, by Kyle Coughlin

Learn the clarinet notes of the lower register with this fingering chart with sound. To see a fingering for a note, simply point to one of the pitches on the staff. The pink circles with numbers indicate your left hand fingers, and the blue circles with numbers indicate your right hand fingers. To hear the pitch of any note, point to the note and click on it. You can use the sound as a guide to make sure that you are playing with the correct fingering.

Make sure to cover tone holes completely. If you don’t cover a hole completely, you may get a squeak or the wrong note. Also, be careful that no unwanted fingers accidentally cover a tone hole or push down an extra key.

Get the PDF printable versions of these clarinet fingering charts.

New and Improved Interactive Clarinet Fingering Charts

Visit TheClarinet.net for Kyle Coughlin's new, larger, easier to read lower register clarinet fingering chart that does not require Flash Player. The interactive fingering charts can be used on iPhones, iPads, and other portable devices. Each note includes sound and alternate fingerings.

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This interactive fingering chart requires Adobe Flash Player. If you do not have it installed or if you cannot see the fingering chart, you can download it for free from Abode.

If you are not able to view the interactive Flash fingering chart, you may get a printable PDF of the lower register clarinet fingering chart.

Frequently Asked Questions:

Why do the notes F sharp and G flat sound exactly the same?
Because they are exactly the same. Pitches that have different names but sound alike are called enharmonic equivalents. The following groups of pitches are enharmonic equivalents and sound exactly the same:
F sharp = G flat
G sharp = A flat
A sharp = B flat
C sharp = D flat
D sharp = E flat
C natural = B sharp
F natural = E sharp
C flat = B natural
F flat = E natural

Aren't there other ways to finger some of these notes?
Yes, some of these notes have alternate fingerings. The point of this fingering chart is to provide you with the basic fingerings to get you started, and to let you hear what the notes sound like so you can check to make sure that you are using the right fingers.

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