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Vandoren SR212 10 Anches pour Saxophone Alto 2

4.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client

Prix : EUR 28,95 LIVRAISON GRATUITE en France métropolitaine.
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  • Anches pour Saxophone Alto
  • Pack de 10
  • Force : 2
  • Fabricant Français - Grande Qualité

Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

  • Vandoren SR212 10 Anches pour Saxophone Alto 2
  • +
  • DEHASKE ECOUTER, LIRE ET JOUER VOL.1 SAXOPHONE ALTO OU BARYTON + CD Méthode et pédagogie Bois Saxophone
Prix total: EUR 50,94
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Informations sur le produit

Descriptif technique
Poids de l'article23 g
Dimensions du produit (L x l x h)3,8 x 6,4 x 11,4 cm
Numéro du modèle de l'articleSR212
  
Informations complémentaires
ASINB00T37J8BI
Moyenne des commentaires client 4.7 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client
Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon 521 en Instruments de musique (Voir les 100 premiers)
Date de mise en ligne sur Amazon.fr1 janvier 2007
  
Politique de retour
Politique de retour Amazon.fr: Si vous n’êtes pas satisfait d'un produit que vous avez commandé auprès d'Amazon.fr ou si celui-ci est défectueux ou endommagé, vous pouvez nous le retourner sous 30 jours suivant la date de livraison, et nous vous rembourserons ou remplacerons l'intégralité de l'article. Pour plus d’informations, veuillez consulter notre page en savoir plus sur les Retours et remboursements. Si un défaut apparaissait sur votre produitEn savoir plus passé la période de 30 jours, et durant toute la période de garantie, vous devez contacter directement le Service Après-Vente du fabricant (accédez aux coordonnées SAV des fabricants). Veuillez noter que si vous avez acheté votre article auprès d'un vendeur tiers sur notre plateforme Marketplace, celui-ci est soumis à la politique individuelle de retour de ce vendeur (en savoir plus sur les retours Marketplace).
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Descriptions du produit

10 anches Vandoren saxophone alto 2


Questions et réponses des clients

Commentaires en ligne

4.7 étoiles sur 5
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Meilleurs commentaires des clients

Achat vérifié
s'agissant d'un fournisseur japonais ( japan y dream ) basé à Nagoya Naruo
il faut être patient.... ce que j'ai fait ... commande le 15 septembre réceptionnée le 12 octobre
il faut donc le savoir..........

quand au produit il est impeccable, cela va me permettre de ménager
mon souffle pour me concentrer sur la partition.......
je reprendrai une anche 2.5 ultérieurement.............
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Achat vérifié
Utilisée pendant 1 an 1/2 (mon fils débutait au saxo), nous gardons la même marque mais nous passons sur des hanches légèrement plus épaisses (2.5).
Tès satisfaite du produit, on reste fidèle à la marque
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C’est l’anche idéale pour débuter, facile à maîtriser et pour jouer facilement sans s’époumoner (avec un bec ébonite C* ou AL3)… Par la suite on préférera rapidement une force 2.5 ou 3.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.8 étoiles sur 5 446 commentaires
74 internautes sur 76 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Vandorens are the best 8 mai 2012
Par musicalbelle - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
Whether a serious musician or a beginner, you've probably heard of Vandoren reeds. As always, it remains the standard and the best reed-maker in the business. I apologize if this review might seem basic, but I'm targeting this review to the latter audience because I feel that experienced musicians are probably already familiar with Vandorens. Additionally, while I have tackled a variety of musical styles, performed well in solo and group festivals/competitions, and played in collegiate bands, I am by no means a professional and only play as a hobby now. This rating is based on my personal experience and the collective opinion of people whom I have played with and who use Vandorens. To be fair, I have given these reeds 5 STARS IN COMPARISON TO ALL OTHER REEDS ON THE MARKET THAT I HAVE USED, not based exclusively on the product individually. I have tried a wide variety of reeds including, Vandoren original (this product), Vandoren V16, Rico, Rico Royal, Legere synthetic (plastic), etc. Also, remember that in order to get the best out of your reeds, you should be using a good mouthpiece and ligature. From the very beginning I have been using a C-star s-80 mouthpiece and rovner ligature. In terms of instruments, I started off with a Selmer Bundy II but for the past 8 years I have been played on yamahas (marching band) and a silver-plated Selmer series iii alto saxophone for personal/symphonic/concert use (the instrument was WAY cheaper than current Selmer models when it was purchased in 2003). Knowing what I know now, if you are considering purchasing a higher-end saxophone, I would highly recommend a laquered instrument; the silver plating has been sssooooo annoying/time-consuming to upkeep and both produce the same quality of sound. Also, if you do find a series ii and a series iii (although I don't know if either are in production anymore), go with a series ii super action 80. I wish I had; there are some pitch issues on the iii. But if you are still in the market for an instrument, talk with professionals in the area; I am no longer familiar with which instruments are the best on the market for beginners, upper level, etc.

Cons: If I was not comparing these reeds to other manufacturers, I would give this product 4 stars because I feel the quality of Vandoren reeds has slightly decreased over the years. I mean this by saying that while there used to be only a few "duds" per box, the percentage has increased (I know of multiple professional musicians who share my opinion in this regard) over the 12-ish years I have been using them (I've been playing for 13, but started out on Rico Royals--I will never go back to those again). Now, I find that only a few reeds per box of 10 are of the exceptional quality that I am looking for. For the beginners, by "duds", I mean reeds that won't consistently give you high quality tone and control over an extended period of time. With these, I find that it takes me an especially long time to break them in (keep in mind all reeds to take some time to break in, no matter how good the quality). And if they ever do reach the clean tone I am looking for, it is rare, and very short-lived (a week or so max with a couple hours of play-time every day). With these "duds", you will see a higher incidence of "squeaks" and a larger difficulty controlling your dynamics (volume), especially at extremes such as pianissimo, fortissimo, etc (very quiet, very loud) or particularly low/high notes, especially above upper D (above the staff) and below lower D (below the staff). The poorer quality the reed, additionally the more difficulty you will have controlling your tone; you may find that your tone is too brassy or that it is difficult to change your tone to suit different styles of music, even with changing your embouchure (mouth positioning) and/or air flow.

Now onto the pros: Even with their setbacks, Vandoren remains the best reed manufacturer. When you do find those good reeds, you will find unmatched quality and amazing flexibility in your capabilities and won't have to work as hard to achieve your desired results. Additionally (in my experience), when you first start playing and don't have strong control over your embouchure and tone, you really won't notice a difference in quality from reed to reed, especially at lower strengths like 2, 2.5. The quality difference I mentioned is something that you likely won't realize or annoy you until you start playing at an upper level and have strengthened your air tone and air control (for me, it took about 4-5 years with private lessons once a week and band practice for an hour 5x/week; keep in mind I started using Vandorens and taking lessons in 6th grade--if you are starting as an adult and/or have already mastered another wind instrument, this likely will greatly reduce that time). And even once you reach an upper level, most of the "duds" can still be used for everyday practice, just not concert performance. In fact, I find that forcing myself to play on these reeds has helped me develop the control I had over my tone, instead of relying solely on the quality of the reed. SOMETHING NEW I LOVE: All of the reeds are now individually sealed air-tight like little candies. In the past, all of the reeds used to only be in their own plastic holders but still loose so if for some reason there was excess moisture in your case (e.g. you forgot to leave your case open to let a wet instrument dry out from playing in marching band) over only one night you could end up with an entire box of ruined moldy reeds (this has happened to me on more than one occasion). Now, I am never faced with that issue. That being said, if your instrument/case is at all damp/wet, it is crucial to let things dry out or it could do some serious damage to your instrument over time (accelerated rusting, stiff/cracked leather on the pads, loosened pads from deteriorated glue, etc.)

Choosing the strength of your reeds: When I was first chair my senior year of high school, I was playing on 3's and switched to 3.5s when I started playing in a collegiate marching band (if you need to frequently play extremely loud like I had to for marching, then you will need stronger reeds; you'll have less tone control on softer reeds at louder volumes and burn through them more quickly). But after needing such a strong embouchure for so long, I had to stick with 3.5s to maintain the tone quality I desired, even in a symphonic concert setting. If I go for months without playing, I have to start off using 3s until my embouchure is strong enough again. Some of my peers were playing on 4.0s. When I was a freshman the first chair was a 4.5. Remember that being able to play on stronger reeds does not equate to greater ability--it is reflected by the natural strength of your embouchure and air flow. Working your way up in strength takes time and should not be rushed; at one point you might reach a strength and never increase again. As a casual player, I hover around a 3.0-3.5. As long as you are getting a good smooth tone out of your reeds, stay at that strength. If you are a beginner, I would recommend starting out on a 2.0 or 2.5 for these Vandoren reeds. If you are younger, completely new to wind playing/have a weak embouchure, have undeveloped diaphragm muscles (i.e. you can't push air very strongly), or any combination of the above, start out with a weaker strength. For adults I would probably recommend a 2.5, for children I would recommend a 2.0, but that is by no means the rule. It is better to start off with a weaker strength than a stronger one. If you receive your reeds and are able to put out a sound immediately, easily (without pushing air very hard), and your tone sounds more like a buzz, then the reed strength is too low and you should move up (e.g. move from 2.0 to 2.5). If you really struggle to put out a sound and can only manage to squawk or play loudly but not quietly, try to play on the reed for a few days if you can get out a sound. But if you are still facing the same issues, you should consider moving down a strength.
***I have been referring only to the original Vandoren reeds in terms of strength. I would strongly advise you to use Vandoren over any other manufacturer. But if they are just too expensive, consider Rico Royal (NOT RICO). If that is the case, then add 0.5 to everything (e.g. a Vandoren 2.5=Rico Royal 3.0). Also, the Vandoren reeds are optimal for classical playing but can also be used for a broad range of styles--I've used them for marching band, symphony band, jazz band, etc. But if you positively know that you will only be playing jazz music, consider using the Vandoren V16s and purchasing a jazz mouthpiece and ligature.

Sorry this is so lengthy; hope it helps! :)
28 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Devoted to Vandoren 13 août 2011
Par musicalbelle - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
Whether a serious musician or a beginner, you've probably heard of Vandoren reeds. As always, it remains the standard and the best reed-maker in the business. I apologize if this review might seem basic, but I'm targeting this review to the latter audience because I feel that experienced musicians are probably already familiar with Vandorens. Additionally, while I have tackled a variety of musical styles, performed well in solo and group festivals/competitions, and played in collegiate bands, I am by no means a professional and only play as a hobby now. This rating is based on my personal experience and the collective opinion of people whom I have played with and who use Vandorens. To be fair, I have given these reeds 5 STARS IN COMPARISON TO ALL OTHER REEDS ON THE MARKET THAT I HAVE USED, not based exclusively on the product individually. I have tried a wide variety of reeds including, Vandoren original (this product), Vandoren V16, Rico, Rico Royal, Legere synthetic (plastic), etc. Also, remember that in order to get the best out of your reeds, you should be using a good mouthpiece and ligature. From the very beginning I have been using a C-star s-80 mouthpiece and rovner ligature. In terms of instruments, I started off with a Selmer Bundy II but for the past 8 years I have been played on yamahas (marching band) and a silver-plated Selmer series iii alto saxophone for personal/symphonic/concert use (the instrument was WAY cheaper than current Selmer models when it was purchased in 2003). Knowing what I know now, if you are considering purchasing a higher-end saxophone, I would highly recommend a laquered instrument; the silver plating has been sssooooo annoying/time-consuming to upkeep and both produce the same quality of sound. Also, if you do find a series ii and a series iii (although I don't know if either are in production anymore), go with a series ii super action 80. I wish I had; there are some pitch issues on the iii. But if you are still in the market for an instrument, talk with professionals in the area; I am no longer familiar with which instruments are the best on the market for beginners, upper level, etc.

Cons: If I was not comparing these reeds to other manufacturers, I would give this product 4 stars because I feel the quality of Vandoren reeds has slightly decreased over the years. I mean this by saying that while there used to be only a few "duds" per box, the percentage has increased (I know of multiple professional musicians who share my opinion in this regard) over the 12-ish years I have been using them (I've been playing for 13, but started out on Rico Royals--I will never go back to those again). Now, I find that only a few reeds per box of 10 are of the exceptional quality that I am looking for. For the beginners, by "duds", I mean reeds that won't consistently give you high quality tone and control over an extended period of time. With these, I find that it takes me an especially long time to break them in (keep in mind all reeds to take some time to break in, no matter how good the quality). And if they ever do reach the clean tone I am looking for, it is rare, and very short-lived (a week or so max with a couple hours of play-time every day). With these "duds", you will see a higher incidence of "squeaks" and a larger difficulty controlling your dynamics (volume), especially at extremes such as pianissimo, fortissimo, etc (very quiet, very loud) or particularly low/high notes, especially above upper D (above the staff) and below lower D (below the staff). The poorer quality the reed, additionally the more difficulty you will have controlling your tone; you may find that your tone is too brassy or that it is difficult to change your tone to suit different styles of music, even with changing your embouchure (mouth positioning) and/or air flow.

Now onto the pros: Even with their setbacks, Vandoren remains the best reed manufacturer. When you do find those good reeds, you will find unmatched quality and amazing flexibility in your capabilities and won't have to work as hard to achieve your desired results. Additionally (in my experience), when you first start playing and don't have strong control over your embouchure and tone, you really won't notice a difference in quality from reed to reed, especially at lower strengths like 2, 2.5. The quality difference I mentioned is something that you likely won't realize or annoy you until you start playing at an upper level and have strengthened your air tone and air control (for me, it took about 4-5 years with private lessons once a week and band practice for an hour 5x/week; keep in mind I started using Vandorens and taking lessons in 6th grade--if you are starting as an adult and/or have already mastered another wind instrument, this likely will greatly reduce that time). And even once you reach an upper level, most of the "duds" can still be used for everyday practice, just not concert performance. In fact, I find that forcing myself to play on these reeds has helped me develop the control I had over my tone, instead of relying solely on the quality of the reed. SOMETHING NEW I LOVE: All of the reeds are now individually sealed air-tight like little candies. In the past, all of the reeds used to only be in their own plastic holders but still loose so if for some reason there was excess moisture in your case (e.g. you forgot to leave your case open to let a wet instrument dry out from playing in marching band) over only one night you could end up with an entire box of ruined moldy reeds (this has happened to me on more than one occasion). Now, I am never faced with that issue. That being said, if your instrument/case is at all damp/wet, it is crucial to let things dry out or it could do some serious damage to your instrument over time (accelerated rusting, stiff/cracked leather on the pads, loosened pads from deteriorated glue, etc.)

Choosing the strength of your reeds: When I was first chair my senior year of high school, I was playing on 3's and switched to 3.5s when I started playing in a collegiate marching band (if you need to frequently play extremely loud like I had to for marching, then you will need stronger reeds; you'll have less tone control on softer reeds at louder volumes and burn through them more quickly). But after needing such a strong embouchure for so long, I had to stick with 3.5s to maintain the tone quality I desired, even in a symphonic concert setting. If I go for months without playing, I have to start off using 3s until my embouchure is strong enough again. Some of my peers were playing on 4.0s. When I was a freshman the first chair was a 4.5. Remember that being able to play on stronger reeds does not equate to greater ability--it is reflected by the natural strength of your embouchure and air flow. Working your way up in strength takes time and should not be rushed; at one point you might reach a strength and never increase again. As a casual player, I hover around a 3.0-3.5. As long as you are getting a good smooth tone out of your reeds, stay at that strength. If you are a beginner, I would recommend starting out on a 2.0 or 2.5 for these Vandoren reeds. If you are younger, completely new to wind playing/have a weak embouchure, have undeveloped diaphragm muscles (i.e. you can't push air very strongly), or any combination of the above, start out with a weaker strength. For adults I would probably recommend a 2.5, for children I would recommend a 2.0, but that is by no means the rule. It is better to start off with a weaker strength than a stronger one. If you receive your reeds and are able to put out a sound immediately, easily (without pushing air very hard), and your tone sounds more like a buzz, then the reed strength is too low and you should move up (e.g. move from 2.0 to 2.5). If you really struggle to put out a sound and can only manage to squawk or play loudly but not quietly, try to play on the reed for a few days if you can get out a sound. But if you are still facing the same issues, you should consider moving down a strength.
***I have been referring only to the original Vandoren reeds in terms of strength. I would strongly advise you to use Vandoren over any other manufacturer. But if they are just too expensive, consider Rico Royal (NOT RICO). If that is the case, then add 0.5 to everything (e.g. a Vandoren 2.5=Rico Royal 3.0). Also, the Vandoren reeds are optimal for classical playing but can also be used for a broad range of styles--I've used them for marching band, symphony band, jazz band, etc. But if you positively know that you will only be playing jazz music, consider using the Vandoren V16s and purchasing a jazz mouthpiece and ligature.

Sorry this is so lengthy; hope it helps! :)
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Standard 28 septembre 2012
Par Carlheanerd - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I am a saxophonist studying music in college, so I demand performance and good consistency from my reeds. I have spent the past two or three years switching around cuts, brands, and makes; anything from the Traditional to V12s to the Rico Reserves and now the Reserve Classics. I can say that I always fall back on the Vandoren Traditional 3 strength, paired with my AL3 mouthpiece and Optimum ligature, all on a Selmer Series II alto. I find that this setup provides a good compromise between flexibility, a classical tone color, and balanced resistance fulcrum. I highly recommend this setup for aspiring classical players.

Vandoren generally uses good cane that lasts, but you need to take care of the reeds. I have found that the main drawback of their reeds is lack of hardiness when considering humidity changes. A big humidity change can render these reeds unplayable. My recommendation is to buy a decent-quality cigar humidor box and store the reeds at about 80%. When stored in this way, the reeds last longer, set into consistency faster, and generally play as soon as I take them out of my humidor, no fiddling required. I usually keep the reeds in their plastic sleeve, however I am experimenting with keeping them in the purple Vandoren reed case, storing 4 reeds on a flat surface. I'm finding good success with that.

So in conclusion, Vandoren offers a good product but no reed will play itself. Try keeping it in a humidity controlled storage and experiment with how they are dried. I have complete confidence in these reeds, from symphonic situations to soloist situations. I'll be competing with the Debussy "Rapsodie" on them later this month. My opinion also covers the soprano, tenor, and baritone versions as well. Most importantly, please consider my storage advice, it could change your life.

Thank you for reading!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Our Vandoren SR213 Alto Sax reeds always arrive promptly. ... 24 septembre 2016
Par Rockstar - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
Our Vandoren SR213 Alto Sax reeds always arrive promptly. There are never any dents or tears in the packaging and they never appear to have been opened. We have never had any issues with the quality of these reeds
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great overall reeds 25 mai 2014
Par Skyman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
My son is a 7th grader currently taking band. His band director recommended these reeds for starters. They work pretty well and produce a great tone quality. If this is for a beginner, consider buying the 2.5 strength reed cause they're much easier to play at first, although they produce a slightly worse sound. Most of the reeds in the box (7 out of 10) work well even right out of the box, and the others with a little adjusting with a reed knife usually work great as well. Overall they're amazing reeds at a decent price.
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