Tremolos (U+E220–U+E23F)

Glyph Description Glyph Description
U+E220 (and U+1D167)
tremolo1
Combining tremolo 1
U+E221 (and U+1D168)
tremolo2
Combining tremolo 2
U+E222 (and U+1D169)
tremolo3
Combining tremolo 3
U+E223
tremolo4
Combining tremolo 4
U+E224
tremolo5
Combining tremolo 5
U+E225 (and U+1D16A)
tremoloFingered1
Fingered tremolo 1
U+E226 (and U+1D16B)
tremoloFingered2
Fingered tremolo 2
U+E227 (and U+1D16C)
tremoloFingered3
Fingered tremolo 3
U+E228
tremoloFingered4
Fingered tremolo 4
U+E229
tremoloFingered5
Fingered tremolo 5
U+E22A
buzzRoll
Buzz roll
U+E22B
pendereckiTremolo
Penderecki unmeasured tremolo
U+E22C
unmeasuredTremolo
Wieniawski unmeasured tremolo
U+E22D
unmeasuredTremoloSimple
Wieniawski unmeasured tremolo (simpler)
U+E22E
tremoloDivisiDots2
Divide measured tremolo by 2
U+E22F
tremoloDivisiDots3
Divide measured tremolo by 3
U+E230
tremoloDivisiDots4
Divide measured tremolo by 4
U+E231
tremoloDivisiDots6
Divide measured tremolo by 6
U+E232
stockhausenTremolo
Stockhausen irregular tremolo ("Morsen", like Morse code)
   

Implementation notes

Scoring applications may simply use multiple instances of tremolo1 imposed on note stems to draw one-note tremolos with different numbers of slashes.

The fingered tremolo glyphs are for two-note tremolos. Scoring applications should draw two-note tremolos using the same primitives used for drawing beams, rather than using these glyphs.