Some LenMus 4.0 screenshots

Music reading exercises

Music reading exercises LenMus automatically composes music scores so that you can exercise your music reading skills without having to repeat the same music score. The parameters that control the composer module are set up automatically by the program to suit the needs of the exercise level.




Teory and rythm All exercises are fully integrated into the text. Music scores are not just images or pictures but fully interactive operational music scores that the student can hear, in whole or just the measures selected by the student. Notes are highlighted as they are played, so you receive more feedback. You can change play tempo by just adjusting the metronome setting.



Practicing theory

Intervals identification and construction The exercises allow the student to practise and to improve his/her knowledge. There are counters for failures and right answers, as well as a display of the marks achieved, so that you can quantitatively self-asses your achievements.

When the type of exercise is suitable, the answer to the exercise is introduced by clicking on the button labelled with the answer that the student thinks it is the "right" answer. The student receives immediate feedback, as well as the right answer, so that he/she can better be aware of the mistakes and improve the learning pace. A quantitative evaluation the student's performance, as well as right/wrong answer counters are displayed.

Aural training and other exercises

Aural training and other exercises The screenshots shown in this page are just some examples. In the LenMus program you will find mores exercises oriented both to reinforce and consolidate theory, and to improve your aural skills, including intervals, scales, chords and cadences recognition.




Score creation, playing back and printing

Score viewing, playing back and printing It is possible to prepare scores using the integrated score editor. The score is automatically layed out, formatted and paginated. You will see it on screen and you can play it back and print it. You can change the tempo simply by changing the metronome setting. And during play back the notes/rests being played will be highlighted in colour, for feedback. This could be of help in your studies, just to hear how a couple of measures sounds, to have a printed copy of the score, or to practise playing your instrument while the computer plays the others.

Last updated: 2009/01/09