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en:instrumente_sind_spielbar [2019/03/09 17:44]
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en:instrumente_sind_spielbar [2019/03/14 21:09] (aktuell)
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 Particularly demanding is the repair of cracks in the wood or ivory, replacement of missing parts such as rings, keys or caps, etc. This work entails high professional competence, is often time-consuming and is best left to experienced instrument makers – which rises costs accordingly. Of course, any repair means an intervention in the '​originality'​ of the instrument. Therefore, replaced parts should be kept and more severe measures - such as the closure of larger cracks or splinterings in wooden flutes - should be documented. Such interventions (for example, when using synthetic resin adhesives) are usually irreversible. Particularly demanding is the repair of cracks in the wood or ivory, replacement of missing parts such as rings, keys or caps, etc. This work entails high professional competence, is often time-consuming and is best left to experienced instrument makers – which rises costs accordingly. Of course, any repair means an intervention in the '​originality'​ of the instrument. Therefore, replaced parts should be kept and more severe measures - such as the closure of larger cracks or splinterings in wooden flutes - should be documented. Such interventions (for example, when using synthetic resin adhesives) are usually irreversible.
  
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 \\ //Flute by Johann Joseph Ziegler (Vienna, c. 1855) before and after the repair by Björn Kempf, Berlin. Wooden flutes of the 19th century from England, Germany and Austria often have headjoints with an inserted ​ metal tube. This often leads to cracks in the outer tube material (mostly ​ wood, often also ivory) which, in contrast to the stable inner tube, shrinks due to the drying out.// \\ //Flute by Johann Joseph Ziegler (Vienna, c. 1855) before and after the repair by Björn Kempf, Berlin. Wooden flutes of the 19th century from England, Germany and Austria often have headjoints with an inserted ​ metal tube. This often leads to cracks in the outer tube material (mostly ​ wood, often also ivory) which, in contrast to the stable inner tube, shrinks due to the drying out.//
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