A snare drum or side drum is a percussion instrument that produces a sharp staccato sound when the head is struck with a drum stick, due to the use of a series of stiff wires held under tension against the lower skin. Snare drums are used in orchestras, concert bands, marching bands, drumlines, drum corps, more, it is one of the central pieces in a drum set, a collection of percussion instruments designed to be played by a seated drummer and used in many genres of music. Snare drums are played with drum sticks, but other beaters such as the brush or the rute can be used to achieve different tones; the snare drum is a versatile and expressive percussion instrument due to its sensitivity and responsiveness. The sensitivity of the snare drum allows it to respond audibly to the softest strokes with a wire brush, its high dynamic range allows the player to produce powerful accents with vigorous strokes and a thundering crack when rimshot strokes are used. The snare drum originates from the tabor, a drum first used to accompany the flute.
The tabor evolved into more modern versions, such as the kit snare, marching snare, tarol snare, piccolo snare. Each type presents a different style of size; the snare drum that one might see in a popular music concert is used in a backbeat style to create rhythm. In marching bands, it can do the same but is used for a front beat. In comparison with the marching snare, the kit snare is smaller in length, while the piccolo is the smallest of the three; the snare drum is recognizable by its loud cracking sound when struck with a drumstick or mallet. The depth of the sound varies from snare to snare because of the different techniques and construction qualities of the drum; some of these qualities are head material and tension and rim and drum shell materials and construction. The snare drum is constructed of two heads—both made of plastic—along with a rattle of metal wires on the bottom head called the snares; the wires can be placed on the top, as in the tarol snare, or both heads as in the case of the Highland snare drum.
The top head is called the batter head because, where the drummer strikes it, while the bottom head is called the snare head because, where the snares are located. The tension of each head is held constant by tension rods. Tension rod adjustment allows the pitch and tonal character of the drum to be customized by the player; the strainer is a lever that engages or disengages contact between the snares and the head, allows snare tension adjustment. If the strainer is disengaged, the sound of the drum resembles a tom because the snares are inactive; the rim is the metal ring around the batter head, which can be used for a variety of things, although it is notably used to sound a piercing rimshot with the drumstick. The drum can be played by striking it with a drum stick or any other form of beater, including brushes and hands, all of which produce a softer-sounding vibration from the snare wires; when using a stick, the drummer may strike the head of the rim, or the shell. When the top head is struck, the bottom head vibrates in tandem, which in turn stimulates the snares and produces a cracking sound.
The snares can be thrown off with a lever on the strainer so that the drum produces a sound reminiscent of a tom-tom. Rimshots are a technique associated with snare drums in which the head and rim are struck with one stick. In contemporary and/or pop and rock music, where the snare drum is used as a part of a drum kit, many of the backbeats and accented notes on the snare drum are played as rimshots, due to the ever-increasing demand for their typical sharp and high-volume sound. A used alternative way to play the snare drum is known as cross stick or side stick; this is done by holding the tip of the drumstick against the drum head and striking the stick's other end against the rim, using the hand to mute the head. This produces a dry high-pitched click, similar to a set of claves, is common in Latin and jazz music. So-called "ghost notes" are light "filler notes" played in between the backbeats in genres such as funk and rhythm and blues; the iconic drum roll is produced by alternately bouncing the sticks on the drum head, striving for a controlled rebound.
A similar effect can be obtained by playing alternating double strokes on the drum, creating a double stroke roll, or fast single strokes, creating a single stroke roll. The snares are a fundamental ingredient in the pressed drum roll, as they help to blend together distinct strokes that are perceived as a single, sustained sound; the snare drum is the first instrument to learn in preparing to play a full drum kit. Rudiments are sets of basic patterns played on a snare drum. Snare drums may be made from various wood, acrylic, or composite, e.g. fiberglass materials. A typical diameter for snare drums is 14 in. Marching snare drums are deeper in size than snare drums used for orchestral or drum kit purposes measuring 12 in deep. Orchestral and drum kit snare drum shells are about 6 in deep. Piccolo snare drums are shallower at about 3 in deep. Soprano and firecracker snare drums have diameters as small as 8 in and are used for higher-pitched special effects. Most wooden snare drum shells are constructed in plies that are heat- and compression-moulded into a cylinder.
Steam-bent shells consist of one ply of wood tha
A sound baffle is a construction or device which reduces the strength of airborne sound. Sound baffles are a fundamental tool of noise mitigation, the practice of minimizing noise pollution or reverberation. An important type of sound baffle is the noise barrier constructed along highways to reduce sound levels at properties in the vicinity. Sound baffles are applied to walls and ceilings in building interiors to absorb sound energy and thus lessen reverberation; the technology for accurate prediction of the effects of noise barrier design using a computer model to analyze roadway noise has been available since the early 1970s. The earliest published scientific design of a noise barrier may have occurred in Santa Clara County, California in 1970 for a section of the Foothill Expressway in Los Altos, California; the county used a computer model to predict the effects of sound propagation from roadways, with variables consisting of vehicle speed, ratio of trucks to automobiles, road surface type, roadway geometrics, micro-meteorology and the design of proposed soundwalls.
Since the early 1900s, scientists have been aware of the utility of certain types of interior coatings or baffles to improve the acoustics of concert halls, conference rooms and other spaces where sound quality is important. By the mid-1950s, Bolt and Newman and a few other U. S. research organizations were developing technology to address sound quality's design challenges. This design field draws on several disciplines including acoustical science, computer modeling and materials science. Sound baffles are used in speaker cabinets to absorb energy from the pressure created by the speakers, thus reducing cabinet resonance. In 1973, Pearl P. Randolph, a school bus driver in Virginia, won a new school bus in a national contest held by Wayne Corporation for the suggestion that sound baffles be installed in the ceiling of school buses. In 1981, they were first made mandatory by the state of California. Baffles are found in the exhaust pipes of vehicles motorcycles. Noise pollution Noise health effects
I Love Lucy
I Love Lucy is an American television sitcom that ran on CBS from October 15, 1951, to May 6, 1957, with a total of 180 half-hour episodes spanning 6 seasons. The show starred Lucille Ball, her real-life husband Desi Arnaz, Vivian Vance, William Frawley, it followed the life of Lucy Ricardo, a middle class housewife in New York City, who either concocted plans with her best friends to appear alongside her bandleader husband Ricky Ricardo in his nightclub, or tried numerous schemes to mingle with, or be a part of show business. After the series ended in 1957, a modified version continued for three more seasons with 13 one-hour specials, it was first known as The Lucille Ball-Desi Arnaz Show and in reruns as The Lucy–Desi Comedy Hour. Following the end of that, Ball divorced Arnaz and appeared in three other sitcoms into 1986. I Love Lucy became the most watched show in the United States in four of its six seasons, it was the first to end its run at the top of the Nielsen ratings; as of 2011, episodes of the show have been syndicated in dozens of languages across the world and remain popular with an American audience of 40 million each year.
A colorized version of its Christmas episode attracted more than 8 million viewers when CBS aired it in prime time in 2013—62 years after the show premiered. The show, the first scripted television program to be shot on 35 mm film in front of a studio audience, won five Emmy Awards and received numerous nominations and honors, it was the first show to feature an ensemble cast. It is regarded as one of the greatest and most influential sitcoms in history. In 2012, it was voted the'Best TV Show of All Time' in a survey conducted by ABC News and People magazine. Set in an apartment building in New York City, I Love Lucy centers on Lucy Ricardo and her singer/bandleader husband Ricky Ricardo, along with their best friends and landlords Fred Mertz and Ethel Mertz. During the second season and Ricky have a son named Ricky Ricardo Jr. whose birth was timed to coincide with Ball's real-life birth of her son Desi Arnaz Jr. Lucy is naïve and ambitious, with an undeserved zeal for stardom and a knack for getting herself and her husband into trouble whenever Lucy yearns to make it in show business.
The Ricardos' best friends and Ethel, are former vaudevillians and this only strengthens Lucy's resolve to prove herself as a performer. She has few marketable performance skills, she does not seem to be able to carry a tune or play anything other than off-key renditions of songs such as "Glow Worm" on the saxophone, many of her performances devolve into disaster. However, to say she is without talent would be untrue, as on occasion, she is shown to be a good dancer and a competent singer, she is at least twice offered contracts by television or film companies—first in "The Audition" when she replaces an injured clown in Ricky's act, in Hollywood when she dances for a studio benefit using a rubber Ricky dummy as her dancing partner. The show provided Ball ample opportunity to display her considerable skill at clowning and physical comedy. Character development was not a major focus of early sitcoms, so little was offered about her life before the show. A few episodes mentioned that she was born in Jamestown, New York corrected to West Jamestown, that she graduated from Jamestown High School, that her maiden name was "McGillicuddy", that she met Ricky on a boat cruise with her friend from an agency she once worked for.
Her family was absent, other than occasional appearances by her scatter-brained mother, who could never get Ricky's name right. Lucy exhibited many traits that were standard for female comedians at the time, including being secretive about her age and true hair color, being careless with money, along with being somewhat materialistic, insisting on buying new dresses and hats for every occasion and telling old friends that she and Ricky were wealthy, she was depicted as a devoted housewife and attentive mother. As part of Lucy's role was to care for her husband, she stayed at home and took care of the household chores while her husband Ricky went to work. During the post war era Lucy took jobs outside of the home but in these jobs she was portrayed as being inept outside of her usual domestic duties. Lucy's husband, Ricky Ricardo, is an up-and-coming Cuban American singer and bandleader with an excitable personality, his patience is tested by his wife's antics trying to get into showbiz, exorbitant spending on clothes or furniture.
When exasperated, he reverts to speaking in Spanish. As with Lucy, not much is revealed about his family. Ricky's mother appears in two episodes. Ricky mentions that he had been "practically raised" by his uncle Alberto, that he had attended the University of Havana. An extended flashback segment in the 1957 episode "Lucy Takes a Cruise to Havana" of The Lucille Ball–Desi Arnaz Show filled in numerous details of how Lucy and Ricky met and how Ricky came to the United States; the story, a
Steve Jordan (drummer)
Steve Jordan is an American drummer and record producer who has spent much of his career as a studio musician. During the 1970s and'80s, he was a member of the bands for the television shows Saturday Night Live and Late Night With David Letterman. In the early 80's Steve Jordan was a member of the Steve Khan band, along with Anthony Jackson on bass, Manolo Badrena on percussion. In 2005, he became a member of the John Mayer Trio. Jordan attended New York City's High School of Music and Art, graduating in 1974. Jordan was a teenager, he played drums for the Saturday Night Live band in the 1970s. Jordan played in the New York "24th Street Band" which had great success in Japan; when John Belushi and Dan Aykroyd toured as The Blues Brothers in the early 1980s, Jordan was their drummer, recorded on their resulting album, credited as Steve "Getdwa" Jordan. He did not, appear in the movie of the same name, he played drums for Paul Shaffer's World's Most Dangerous Band on Late Night with David Letterman from 1982-1986.
Jordan, along with fellow Shaffer alumnus Anton Fig, appeared on the Rolling Stones' 1986 release Dirty Work when Charlie Watts' participation was stifled due to his substance abuse problems in the mid-80s. Keith Richards hired Jordan to play on Aretha Franklin's cover of "Jumpin' Jack Flash" for a film of the same name. According to Richards, Jordan pressed Richards on the plane ride home from Aretha's recording session in Detroit to be included in the upcoming documentary by Taylor Hackford Hail! Hail! Rock'n' Roll, a tribute to Chuck Berry. Richards had been hoping to include Charlie Watts in the project but when this proved unfeasible, Jordan was hired and he appeared in many scenes with Berry and Richards; the success of this project led to Jordan's membership in Keith Richards and the X-pensive Winos, a band that toured with Richards and recorded two albums, Talk is Cheap and Main Offender. Jordan is credited with songwriting along with Richards. One of these collaborations made it onto the Billboard Hot 100 via the Rolling Stones Steel Wheels album version in 1989: "Almost Hear You Sigh" peaked at number 50 and 31 in December of that year.
Jordan is a member of the John Mayer Trio, a blues rock power trio that consists of Jordan, on drums and backing vocals, bassist Pino Palladino and guitarist-singer John Mayer. The group was formed in 2005 by Mayer as a deviation from his pop-acoustic career; the trio released the record Try! on November 22, 2005. The 11-track live album includes cover songs, such as Jimi Hendrix's "Wait Until Tomorrow" and "I Got a Woman" by Ray Charles, two songs from Mayer's release Heavier Things, as well as new songs written by Mayer, in addition to three songs written by Jordan and Palladino, they are: "Good Love Is On the Way", "Vultures" and "Try". Jordan and Mayer produced the album together on the Columbia Records label; the trio performed on December 8, 2007, in Los Angeles, California at the L. A. Live Nokia Theatre for the 1st Annual Holiday Charity Revue, which raised funds for various Los Angeles related charities; the DVD/CD release, entitled Where the Light Is: John Mayer Live in Los Angeles features Palladino on bass and Jordan on drums.
Jordan would collaborate with Mayer and Charlie Hunter by writing "In Repair," the eleventh track from Mayer's 2006 album Continuum. Jordan contributed to Mayer's fourth album, "Battle Studies". Jordan has recorded with such artists as Don Henley, John Mellencamp, Andres Calamaro, Cat Stevens, Bob Dylan, Sonny Rollins, BB King, Stevie Nicks, Sheryl Crow, Neil Young, Jon Spencer Blues Explosion, Kelly Clarkson, many more, he is featured on Live at the Beacon Theatre. Jordan has evolved into a Grammy Award-winning and nominated producer with Robert Cray's album Take Your Shoes Off and Buddy Guy's Bring'Em In, respectively. While he has played on countless records, from Alicia Keys "If I Ain't Got You" to Bruce Springsteen's Devils and Dust, he continues to produce with such works as the Grammy Award winning John Mayer album Continuum, John Scofield's That's What I Say, Possibilities by Herbie Hancock, 23rd St. Lullaby and Play It As It Lays with Patti Scialfa. In 2006, Jordan joined Eric Clapton's touring band for Clapton's "European Tour 2006", which included seven sold out shows at the Royal Albert Hall.
He continued in Clapton's band as they toured North America in 2007. In 2008, Jordan produced and played percussion on one track for Los Lonely Boys' third album, Forgiven, at East Side Stages in Austin, Texas. In 2009, Jordan received another Grammy Award nomination - the Grammy Award for Best Compilation Soundtrack Album for a Motion Picture, Television or Other Visual Media, for his work on the soundtrack scoring film for the movie Cadillac Records. In 2013, Jordan produced the Boz Scaggs album Memphis. Jordan formed a band with his wife, Meegan Voss, they have toured and recorded under the band name, The Verbs; the music has been described as "The perfect cocktail of girl group, Brit-pop, country and rock and Roll." They toured Japan in 2006 in support of their first release, And Now... The Verbs, they followed their debut album with the next release by Jordan and Voss. As in their previous release, this album features Tamio Okuda on lead guitars, Pino Palladino on bass and additional classic guitar work by Danny "Kootch" Kortchmar.
The Verbs played their first gig outside of Earth Fare in Rockwood Plaza, Forest City, NC. Briefcase Full of Blues, 1978 Made in America, 1980 Best of the Blues Brothers, 1981 Dancin' Wid Da Blues Brothers, 1983 Everybody Needs the Blues Brothers, 1988
Travis Landon Barker is an American musician and record producer, best known as the drummer for the rock band Blink-182. Barker has performed as a frequent collaborator with hip hop artists, is a member of the rap rock group Transplants, founded the rock bands +44 and Box Car Racer, most joined Antemasque and Goldfinger, he was a frequent collaborator with the now-late DJ AM, together they formed TRV$DJAM. Due to his fame, Rolling Stone referred to him as "punk's first superstar drummer" as well as one of the 100 Greatest Drummers of All Time. Born in Fontana, Barker began drumming at an early age, he began playing for the Aquabats in 1996, but left to join Blink-182 in 1998, which encountered mainstream success with Enema of the State. Barker established himself as a versatile drummer and making guest appearances in music projects of numerous music genres including hip hop, alternative rock and country, he starred in an MTV reality series named Meet the Barkers. He was involved in a plane crash in 2008, but he recovered and released his debut solo album, Give the Drummer Some, in 2011.
He has continued to work with rappers, releasing extended plays with Yelawolf and Asher Roth and Nottz, as well as with Blink-182 and the Transplants. Aside from drumming, he founded clothing company Famous Stars and Straps in 1999 and LaSalle Records in 2004. Companies such as DC Shoes and Zildjian cymbals have co-designed products in his name, he released a memoir, Can I Say: Living Large, Cheating Death, Drums, Drums, in 2015. Barker was born to Randy and Gloria Barker in Fontana, California on November 14, 1975, the youngest of three children and the only boy, his father worked as his mother babysat. He is of English and Italian descent; when Barker was four, his mother gave him his first kit, the only one he would have until he was fifteen. Barker began taking drum lessons at age five with a drummer named Michael Mai, who would expose young Barker to many different playing styles. At this time, he began taking trumpet lessons. In junior high, Barker learned to play the piano and tried singing, joining the madrigals men and women's choir.
In addition, Barker had non-musical aspirations. However, Barker states; that was the one direction that kind of felt like I was connected to and I could kind of understand. I could express myself better through my drums than I could anything else."Barker has described himself as a stoner during his tenure at Fontana High School. His mother, diagnosed with Sjögren syndrome three months earlier, died the day before he started going to high school, she told him to follow his dreams. Barker attended Fontana High School, where he played the drum set in the jazz ensemble and snare drum in the marching band. While attending FOHI, he and his best friend Manuel Solorzano decided to enter the school talent show in a drum-off battle between the two of them, he gained a lot of experience performing at regional festivals. Barker employed a variety of styles including military and jazz rhythms, but was attracted to the driving rhythms of hip-hop and punk rock. After graduating Fontana High School, Barker worked as a trash man in Laguna Beach and played with the punk rock bands Snot, Feeble, a Fontana-based band where he met Chad Larson.
Larson went on to co-found the ska punk group the Aquabats in 1994. After local shows and demo tapes, the band recruited Barker through Larson's connection. Barker, "sleeping on friend's couch" and still working as a trash man, only intended to fill-in for a few days but ended up joining the band; the group went into the studio with veteran producer Jim Goodwin to record The Fury of the Aquabats!. Barker's speed and accuracy meant that once his parts were recorded he was free to head off and rehearse, he had picked up a nickname with the Aquabats—Baron Von Tito—the reasons for which are lost to history as none of the members recall why. After the October 1997 release of The Fury of the Aquabats!, the group toured nationwide with San Diego-based Blink-182, who had completed their second album Dude Ranch. The trio's drummer, Scott Raynor, announced to his fellow members that he would depart following the SnoCore Tour in February 1998; the ensemble enlisted Barker to fill in for Raynor. Barker, who had not had time to prepare or practice with the duo, learned the drum tracks for the 20-song setlist in only 45 minutes before the first show and performed them flawlessly thereafter.
Raynor returned that arguments only grew worse. Raynor was fired by DeLonge and Hoppus, ostensibly over a drinking problem, the band recruited Barker once more. "I remember Travis rehearsing backstage for an hour or two playing with them during sound-check," recalled Aquabats member Adam Deibert. "A few of us were standing by the stage and I vividly remember the feeling of this is the new Blink. We should have looked for a new drummer right because it was so obvious what band he belonged in." The addition of Barker inspired DeLonge and Hoppus to "play better" and keep up with their new member, whom DeLonge called "perfect." Barker continued playing with Blink-182 throughout 1998 and stepped in to play with the Vandals, where he filled in for Josh Freese as the year closed. Barker's first effort with Blink—Enema of the State—was released in June 1999 and catapulted the trio to stardom, becoming the biggest pop punk band of the era. Three singles were released from the record—"What's My Age Again?", "All the Small Things", "Adam's Song"—that cro
Peter Erskine is an American jazz drummer, a member of the jazz fusion groups Weather Report and Steps Ahead. Erskine was born in Somers Point, New Jersey, U. S, he began playing the drums at the age of four. He graduated from the Interlochen Arts Academy in Michigan studied percussion at Indiana University, his professional career started in 1972. After three years with Kenton he joined Maynard Ferguson for two years. In 1978 he joined Weather Report. After four years and five albums with Weather Report and the Jaco Pastorius big band Word of Mouth, he joined Steps Ahead, he was featured on Kate Bush's 2005 album Aerial, where Erskine teamed with bass player Eberhard Weber. Diana Krall, Eliane Elias, Queen Latifah and Linda Ronstadt, as well as Scottish and Finnish Classical Orchestras, have had Erskine perform as a featured musician. In 1983, he performed on the Antilles Records release Swingrass'83. In 2011, he appeared on stage at London in the new opera Anna Nicole. Erskine splits his time as a musician and that of a professor at the Thornton School of Music at the University of Southern California.
In 1992, he was awarded an Honorary Doctorate of Music from Berklee College of Music. 1982 Peter Erskine 1987 Transition 1988 Motion Poet 1989 Aurora 1991 Sweet Soul 1993 You Never Know 1994 Time Being 1995 From Kenton to Now with Richard Torres 1995 History of the Drum 1996 As It Is 1997 Lava Jazz 1999 Juni 2000 Live at Rocco 2001 Side Man Blue 2002 Badlands 2007 Worth the Wait with Tim Hagans 2010 The Interlochen Concert 2011 Joy Luck 2015 Dr. Um 2016 Second Opinion 2016 In Praise of Shadows 2018 On Call Source: 1986 Current Events with John Abercrombie, Marc Johnson 1989 John Abercrombie / Marc Johnson / Peter Erskine 1991 Star with Jan Garbarek, Miroslav Vitous 1995 Traction Avant with Alessandro Galati, Palle Danielsson 1997 Jason Salad! with Alessandro Galati, John Patitucci, Bob Sheppard 1998 Live at the Baked Potato with Dirk K. Jörg Kleutgens 1998 Turnage: Blood on the Floor with John Scofield, Martin Robertson, Peter Rundel 1999 Justin Morell Quartet with Justin Morell, Russell Ferrante, Jimmy Johnson 2000 The Hudson Project with John Abercrombie, Bob Mintzer, John Patitucci 2002 Turnage: Fractured Lines with Evelyn Glennie, Christian Lindberg, Leonard Slatkin 2004 ELB with Nguyên Lê, Michel Benita 2008 Dream Flight with ELB 2009 The Trio Live @ Charlie O's 2010 Scenes from a Dream with Chris Minh Doky, Larry Goldings 2011 Standards 2: Movie Music with Bob Mintzer, Darek Oleszkiewicz, Alan Pasqua 2015 Trio M/E/D with Palle Danielsson, Rita Marcotulli 2016 How Long Is Now? with Lars Danielsson, Iiro Rantala Source: Time Awareness The Erskine Method for Drumset My Book The Drum Perspective Drum Concepts and Techniques No Beethoven: An Autobiography and Chronicle of Weather Report The Erskine Method for Drumset Official website Podcast featuring "Joy Luck" by Peter Erskine Peter Erskine Interview NAMM Oral History Library
Jerome Deupree is an American musician, based in Massachusetts. He is best known as the original drummer in the alternative rock band Morphine. Deupree started playing drums with the help of his two older brothers. In the early 1970s he formed a band with his brother Jesse. After high school, he moved to Bloomington, where he got to record for the first time. After a few years he again relocated to Santa Cruz, where he played with Humans, who toured with Squeeze and opened for Patti Smith and Iggy Pop. In 1981 he moved to Boston, has lived there since, his early Boston projects included a stint in Either/Orchestra. In the late 1980s, songwriter Mark Sandman suggested that the two jam with saxophone player Dana Colley; as Morphine, the three composed material and performed throughout the East Coast, including shows in New York. They recorded at Q Division Studios and The Outpost. In 1991 Deupree was forced to leave the project temporarily due to pain in his hand. Billy Conway took his place during that period.
He has played on the debut album Good. The band toured through California. Although the project was successful, Deupree had personal differences with Sandman, he decided to leave the band at the end of 1992. Soon after that, Sandman called him and asked him to take part in a demo session that ended up being the band's second album, Cure for Pain. In 1998 he made some appearances with Morphine, playing along with drummer Conway, shortly before Sandman died while performing in Italy in 1999, ending the band suddenly. After Sandman's death, Colley and Deupree formed the band Orchestra Morphine to tour behind Morphine's posthumous final album, The Night. Orchestra Morphine remained sporadically active thereafter, reassembling to perform Morphine material. Deupree played with jazz guitarist Joe Morris, appearing on several recordings, he participated in a formative version of the band Beat Circus in 2002, joined the Boston group Bourbon Princess for an extended time. He has appeared as a session musician on records by Eric Hutchinson, Merrie Amsterburg, Jen Trynin, James McMurtry.
In 2009, Colley and Deupree began playing with New Orleans musician Jeremy Lyons as Members of Morphine renamed Vapors of Morphine. This trio performs new material. With Either/Orchestra The Half-Life of Desire Official Website Vapors of Morphine at Facebook Vapors of Morphine's Official Website