Continuing from the previous theme, this time's theme is "This is strange, Band Man"!
That’s not the title (lol) It was “Abbreviations”. Moreover, this is the third time.
I’m ready for it! We’re going to check out words that band men use in the live house area that are not actually understandable to the general public.
It's so-called "industry language".
Can you think of anything as a bassist?
Well, then how about [Bay-an]?
You know, that's right. "Your eyes are 10,000 volts, the last angel who landed on the ground. Your eyes are 10,000 volts, the last angel who landed on the ground." After singing with Alice's members, people say "Senkukyu!"!
That is [Bayan] ... Takao Horiuchi's nickname.
Ugh, that’s cold ...
The correct answer is the bass amp. I think many people know this.
[Bay-an] for short. → List of bass amps
Yes. Other than that ... This isn’t limited to bassists, but I use [Sao].
Yeah, people use that. Representing the guitar or bass itself. After a little research, I found that the shamisen counting method has been one sao, two sao since ancient times. It seems that the long, thin neck of the guitar was originally called "sao" and the body section was called "body", but of these, the neck was emphasized as the main characteristic of the guitar & bass, and the main body itself was "sao". "The theory is that it came to be called "Saomono". It seems correct to use "paddle" as the kanji.
I see ... I'm looking into it properly. Is this serious or for fun (lol)?
On the other hand, drums and other skins that make a sound by hitting them are called [kawamono] and cymbals are called [kanamono]. → Drum & Percussion List
Hmmmm. [Kanamono] is sometimes used when talking to a drummer, but what about [Kawamono]? I wonder if it's not all that common.
If you go deeper, you can learn things that we don't even know. In this way, you realize there are words that only band men can understand, the live house where abbreviations abound, part 3!!
See you again! Yes, everything?
Is for love