It is my own song….but if you say it belongs to someone else….

Is someone in control of their voice one of the most obvious indicators of whether they appear to be a good singer or not? Being “on pitch” requires good vocal control. This entails singing notes accurately, as opposed to a little bit sharply or flatly. It also means staying in tune and not starting off in the wrong key when singing. When singing a melody or harmony, singers with good vocal control can sing each note clearly for the desired musical effect. Additionally, they are able to handle note leaps with accuracy, neither straying too far from the note they are hitting nor veering too close to it. Your singing will get better if you work on your control. Although singing tone refers to “the overall sound of the voice,” it actually refers to a number of different things. Tone can also refer to the voice’s general timbre, or distinctive sound. For instance, is it rough or smooth, firm or flexible, wide or narrow, light or heavy, etc. It’s a good idea to practice using both your head voice and your chest voice to improve your singing and tone, and to learn when each is best used. Low and midrange notes are frequently more easily sung in chest voice, whereas high notes require use of your head voice. To achieve the proper tone in any range you sing in, it may also be helpful to practice singing those sustained vowels. If every word is mumbled, it doesn’t matter if you’re hitting all the right notes. Clear enunciation is a quality of good singers, who make each syllable exactly as they intend. Naturally, lyrics are delivered much more loosely in rock and pop music, and you might not sing in crisp syllables. Each word should be used exactly as the singer intends it to be.

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