Contents • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Features [ ] MuseScore's main purpose is the creation of high-quality musical scores in a environment. It supports unlimited staves, linked parts and part extraction,, input,, cross-staff beaming, automatic transposition, lyrics (multiple verses),, and in general everything commonly used in. Style options to change the appearance and layout are available, and can be saved and applied to other scores. There are pre-defined templates for many types of ensembles.
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Functionality can be extended by making use of the many freely available plugins. MuseScore can also play back scores through the built-in sequencer and sample library. Multiple SoundFonts can be loaded into MuseScore's synthesizer. There is a mixer to mute, solo, or adjust the volume of individual parts, and, and other effects are supported during playback.
Supported file formats [ ] MuseScore can import and export to many formats, though some are export only (visual representations and audio) and some are import only (native files from some other music notation programs). MuseScore's native file formats are.mscz, a compressed file containing the score and other media, and.mscx, which is data that can be found in.mscz files. The.mscz format is usually preferred, as it takes up less space and can support images. MuseScore also can import and export both compressed (.mxl) and uncompressed (.xml), which allows a score to be opened up in other music notation programs (including and ).
It can also import and export (.mid,.midi, and.kar), which is supported by many other programs (such as ), although since MIDI is not designed for sheet music, most score notations are lost. MuseScore can also import certain other music software's native formats, including (.mgu and.sgu), Bagpipe Music Writer (.bww), (.gtp,.gp3,.gp4,.gp5, and.gpx), (must be version 2000 (3.0) or later;.cap and.capx) and formats. It can also import (.md), which has been superseded. Audio can be exported to,,, and files, and graphical representations of scores can also be exported to,, and formats, and/or printed directly. Online score sharing [ ] The MuseScore Connect feature allows MuseScore users to publish and share their music online through MuseScore.com.
The service allows paying subscribers to share unlimited scores. Free accounts are also available, but users are limited to uploading five scores. The MuseScore Start Center displays featured scores from the website.
MuseScore.com allows playback of a score in any browser supporting the audio tag. A score can also be linked to an online video, so that one may follow the sheet music while watching a video featuring that score. Mobile player [ ] Since May 2014 MuseScore has mobile apps available for and which tie into the MuseScore score sharing site.
The app can play scores, and allows changing of transposition and part extraction, but does not allow creating or editing scores. There is a free version and a paid-for version (Songbook) with more features. Portable version [ ] MuseScore also runs as a portable application.
It can be stored on a removable storage device such as a,,, or, so that it can be run on any compatible computer system. History [ ] MuseScore was originally created as a of the sequencer's codebase. At that time, MusE included notation capabilities and in 2002, Werner Schweer, one of the MusE developers, decided to remove notation support from MusE and fork the code into a stand-alone notation program. Since then, MuseScore has been under constant active development. The www.musescore.org website was created in 2008, and quickly showed a rapidly rising number of MuseScore downloads. By December 2008, the download rate was up to 15,000 monthly downloads. Version 0.9.5 was released in August 2009, which was stable enough for daily or production use, and support for Mac OS X was added.
By October 2009, MuseScore had been downloaded more than one thousand times per day. By the fourth quarter of 2010, the number of MuseScore daily downloads had tripled again, and was downloaded 80,000 times per month. (At the end of 2013, the project moved from SourceForge to GitHub, and continuous download statistics have not been publicly available since then, but in March 2015 a press release stated that MuseScore had been downloaded over eight million times, and in December 2016 the project stated that version 2.0.3 had been downloaded 1.9 million times in the nine months since its release.
) MuseScore 1.0 was released in February 2011. Development has been continuous since then. A blog post in May 2016 announced that MuseScore 3.0 was under development.
Version history [ ] Prerelease [ ] • MuseScore 0.9.5 was released in August 2009. Definitive Bp2000 Manual. This was the first stable version, as well as the first version to support. • MuseScore 0.9.6 was released in June 2010.
This version introduced many new features, including support for playback of all instruments based on the standard, support for, initial support for custom, and the 'Save Online' feature connecting to sheet music sharing site musescore.com. MuseScore 1 [ ]. MuseScore 1.2 running on • MuseScore 1.0 was released in February 2011.
The milestone release focused on delivering a stable package rather than adding new features to the prerelease versions. • MuseScore 1.1 was released in July 2011, fixing around 60 bugs and featuring improved jazz sheet support. MuseScore Connect, a feature allowing on-line community interaction and publishing, was also included in this release. • MuseScore 1.2 was released in March 2012. This version included over 100 bug fixes, improved import/export support, and improved support for special characters. It also introduced as the new demo score loaded when launching MuseScore. • MuseScore 1.3 was released in February 2013 as a small update containing mostly bug fixes.
MuseScore 2 [ ] • MuseScore 2.0 was released in March 2015. A large number of new features were introduced, including full support for and guitar chord diagrams, linked part/score editing, an image capture capability, two new music fonts, and MusicXML 3.0 support. • MuseScore 2.0.1 was released in May 2015, fixing many bugs and introducing along with several additional templates. • MuseScore 2.0.2 was released in July 2015, with many bug fixes and new features, including playback of trills and other ornaments. The professional guide 'Mastering MuseScore' was published in tandem with this release.
• MuseScore 2.0.3 was released in April 2016 with many bug fixes, and new features including the ability to reorder linked parts, a tool to copy all lyrics to the clipboard, and an build for all Linux flavors. • MuseScore 2.1 was released in May 2017 with numerous new features, including real-time MIDI input, a new 'Swap' function, and a tool to rewrite rhythms for clearer notation. MuseScore 3 [ ] In May 2016, MuseScore.org announced that MuseScore 3 is in development. There is no specific release schedule; new versions are released when the developers consider them ready. Development [ ]. • ^ Bolton, David (15 August 2009).. Retrieved 5 January 2016.
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MuseScore and IMSLP. Retrieved 4 June 2017. External links [ ] Wikimedia Commons has media related to.