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Klarinet Archive - Posting 000426.txt from 1999/04

Subj: [kl] Re: klarinet Digest 7 Apr 1999 02:49:34 -0000 Issue 1253
Date: Wed, 7 Apr 1999 21:01:51 -0400


What does this mean to the local repairmen (even the nationally known
ones)? Do they also need different tools, perhaps made of different
materials, to do adjustments and repairs to the Greenline composite? When
you say that carbite is very fragile, my understanding is that you're
referring to the material the new tools are made of. Are these tools
available to independent repairmen, or can they still use the standard tools
they've used for wood?

Karl Krelove

Dear Karl,

I am sorry for not beeing clear enough on that. My point was that the
tooling use to make the Greenline is very expensive because of the material
they are made of. For your concern about repair personns getting the tools to
work on Green line I know that you will not be abble to have the reamers from
us since we don't market such trhings and I don't think that any manufacture
Maybe this we sound too Marketing for some of you but as a maker I worked on
several Green Line and of course on woods and other material and this
material is just something amasing to me in a sence that I discovered the
same difference on results as you can have on 100% wood. Again you can call
GreenLine whatever you want for me it is something closer to the wood than to
the plastic.

Musically Yours

Francois Kloc
Woodwind Product Specialist
Boosey & Hawkes Musical Instruments Inc

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