\n\nAbout A Setar\n\n\u00a0\nThe Setar is a Persian stringed\u00a0 instrument ("seh" means three, "tar" means wire) with a small pear-shaped soundbox and four metal strings. Two single strings and a course made up of two strings.\u00a0\n\nYellow String\nDrone String\nBass String\nWhite String\n\n\nThere are 27 movable fret. Setar of Persian origin was widely used before the spread of Islam. Setar are divided into two according to the volume of the sound box.\u00a0 Their voices are different, but the sounds of both are quite beautiful. Also setar is known as the instrument appealing to the listener's heart.\n\n\u00a0\n\n\n\n\n\u00a0\u00a0\n\n\n\n\n\nHow To Tune A Setar\n\nIn the Tar, the bottom pair strings( called white strings) are tuned in C. The middle pair of strings (known as yellow strings) are tuned in G. and the fifth and sixth strings from the bottom (called Zang and Bam, respectively) are tuned C. This is the same with Setar, with this difference that in the Setar the bottom and middle strings are single. In the Setar, the third-string from the bottom is called Moshtagh.\u00a0With this tuning, the names of the frets in lower (Bam) string are the same as those of the white string(s).\n\n\nThe strings are tuned by turning the tuning pegs that hold the strings. The main playing strings are fine-tuned by sliding a bead fit around each string.\n\u00a0\n\n\nWhich video must be next ?