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MuseScore
#1
MuseScore

[Image: home-screenshot.png]

New Features

    Playback of trills and other ornaments as well as glissandi and bends, with controls to customize or disable the effect
    New templates: various classical chamber groups, vocal ensembles, orchestras, and concert band
    Palette improvements: clefs, key signatures, time signatures, lines, and other palette elements that formerly required drag and drop can be added to a selected range via double click
    Search box in Symbols palette
    Zoom to 100% shortcut (Ctrl+0)
    Tremolo rendering improvements
    New symbols: treble clef with parenthesized octave indicator, pedal line with release symbol
    Improvements to Bravura and other music fonts
    Improvements to the default FluidR3 soundfont

Documentation

The documentation for MuseScore continues to improve, and because most of the documentation is provided online, you don't have to wait for a new version of MuseScore to be released in order to take advantage of this. The Handbook is constantly being updated, with new sections added, existing sections expanded, explanations made more clear, etc. Also, since the original release of MuseScore 2.0, a series of MuseScore in Minutes videos have been produced, with eleven lessons available as of the release of MuseScore 2.0.2.

In addition to this free documentation, the book Mastering MuseScore was published shortly after the release of 2.0.1. In conjunction with the 2.0.2 release, we are also publishing electronic versions of this comprehensive manual for Kindle and iBooks that will be available very shortly. Purchase of any of these versions of Mastering MuseScore is a fantastic way to learn more about using MuseScore while also supporting its development.
Translation

As of 2.0.2, MuseScore has been fully translated into 22 different languages, in addition to the default of US English. This is over twice as many as either of the two major commercial packages support. In addition, MuseScore provides partial translations for many other languages, and these are constantly being updated. The documentation is also translated on an ongoing basis.

If you would like to help out with these efforts, please see the translation instructions.
Score Sharing and Mobile Apps

The musescore.com site for score sharing continues to evolve, and a Pro account now supports the ability to download a PDF of the score and all parts. The apps for Android and iOS are improving steadily as well, with several new features added to the apps since the release of MuseScore 2.0. The original formatting of your scores is now preserved, and changes to display or playback settings are saved automatically for each score. In addition, you can specify a count-in for the playback.

https://musescore.org/en
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#2
Updated to 3.5:
[font='Open Sans', Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif]Today we are glad to announce a MuseScore 3.5. Although MuseScore 3.5 is considered a "minor" release, it contains an unusually long list of new features, bug fixes, and other improvements, and we expect that it will set a new standard for stability and usability.[/font]
Win portable version
We're glad to announce a new portable version for Windows. Which is available here
Chord Symbol Playback
One of the most requested features for many years has been playback of chord symbols. Peter Hieu Vu implemented this as part of the Google Summer of Code last year and this facility is now available in MuseScore 3.5. For now, it is disabled by default. To hear playback of chord symbols, go to Edit > Preferences > Note Input and enable the Play Chord Symbols option. There is also an option there to control whether chord symbols are played while editing them, and additional style settings and properties you can set in the Inspector to control how the chord symbols are played.
Instruments
Another Google Summer of Code project that has been incorporated into MuseScore 3.5 is a series of improvements to how you work with instruments. Much of this work was originally done by Josh Wood and was then adapted by the in-house MuseScore team. Upon adding an instrument change text from the palette, MuseScore will automatically display the dialog to allow you to select the new instrument, and it will automatically update the instrument name accordingly. MuseScore will also add a clef and key signature change if appropriate; these will be deleted automatically if you remove the instrument change.
In addition to these improvements, we've made it easier to control the display of instrument names, with double-click automatically opening the Staff/Part Properties dialog, and provide better control over the display of instrument names and brackets when hiding empty staves. Similar instruments are also numbered automatically when creating a new score, and there are improvements to the Instruments dialog to make it easier to control the position of newly added instruments.
Voices to Parts
One of the new features in MuseScore 3 was the ability to generate parts from individual voices on a staff, allowing you to combine multiple flutes or clarinets (for example) on a single staff. Unfortunately, a number of serious bugs in this feature prevented it from actually being usable. New contributor Niek van den Berg has made it a priority to get this working, and we're happy to report that MuseScore 3.5 has much improved support for this feature. To generate parts from a single voice of a staff, go to File > Parts, press the Single Part button, select the instrument, press the "+" button, and select the voice you wish to use. Repeat this process for the other voice(s) you wish to use.
Simplified Editing of Lines
When you want to change the duration of a crescendo or diminuendo, most users instinctively try to drag the handles. But this never actually did what you would expect — it just altered the length of the line without changing which note it was logically attached to. You needed to use Shift plus the cursor keys to actually change the duration. Martin Keary (aka Tantacrul), MuseScore’s Head of Design, pushed for us to improve this, and now we have. In MuseScore 3.5, dragging the end handles of hairpins and other lines will change their actual durations. There are other improvements to the behavior of editing lines as well, but since one of the goals was to make the process more discoverable, we'd like you to try things out and see for yourself!
Tremolo Layout
New contributor Howard Chang has made some really nice improvements to the layout of tremolos, meaning you will need to do a lot less manual adjustments. However, this also means if you’ve made careful adjustments for tremolos in previous versions, they now need a reset. MuseScore 3.5 also support the "beamed half note" style of minim-based two-note tremolo commonly used in older piano and orchestral music. You can select this style in the Inspector.
Enharmonic Transposition
Howard Chang also implemented a long-requested feature allowing you to specify—in Staff/Part Properties for an instrument—whether transposition should prefer flats or sharps in the key signature. So saxophonists who prefer seeing Db major over C# major when transposing from B major concert will be happy!
Piano Roll Editor
Mark McKay, who implemented a bunch of piano roll improvements a few releases ago, has implemented many more for 3.5, including tools to make it easier to edit notes (adding and erasing, cut and paste, dragging groups of notes, adjusting ties), keyboard shortcuts for zooming, a way to highlight individual rows in the note area, and enhancements to the levels window to make it possible to set levels for multiple notes at a time.
Measure and Multimeasure Rest Numbers
Measure numbers now support a number of new features, including the ability to display centered under the measures. Multimeasure rests can also be customized further. The relevant settings can be found in the Inspector and in Format > Style.
Accessibility
We continued to make advances in the accessibility of MuseScore, both with respect to keyboard navigation and screenreader feedback. In MuseScore 3.5, the navigation of the palettes is improved dramatically, and screenreader feedback is improved for a number of elements. We also can now support the Orca screenreader on Linux, and improvements to MusicXML export will facilitate conversion to Braille music.
Other
  • Double-click a header, footer, or instrument name to access the dialog for editing it

  • Score tabs can now be closed using mouse middle button

  • Improved layout of two-note and single-note tremolos, with and without stem

  • Smooth scrolling during playback in Continuous view

  • Various improvements to simplify searching and loading backup files

  • Metric modulation for dotted eighth to quarter

  • Automatic collision avoidance between rests and notes/rests in other voices

  • Staff property to automatically merge rests between voices

  • Allow selection of multiple similar items with shift+click

  • Allow repeating a note by clicking a notehead then pressing R in normal mode

  • Changes made in Preferences are applied significantly faster

  • Style options to align chord symbols within systems

  • More zoom controls

  • Additional plugin capabilities

  • Altered keyboard and mouse zoom precision and consistency

  • Improved performance of applying preferences

  • Chords playback is on by default (untick the "play" property to disable it)

  • Adding notes to a tuplet now adds them with respect to the tuplet's space

  • Altered Shift+L/R for leading space while in edit mode upon notehead

  • All symbols are now available for the plugins

  • There are many, many more improvements for you to explore in the MuseScore 3.5 Release Notes
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