With Sight-Reading Trainer you can:
- Quickly identify key musical features
- Unlock 155 new pieces of sight-reading
- Make practising sight-reading fun
- Prepare for Piano exams at Grades 1-5
Be smart about how you practise sight-reading with ABRSM Sight-Reading Trainer.
Our newest app helps you develop the skills to quickly spot the key features, patterns and characteristics in music before you play it. By working your way through a series of fun games you can unlock 155 brand new pieces of music.
ABRSM Sight-Reading Trainer has been designed to cover the sight-reading element of Piano exams at Grades 1-5 and is available on the App Store and Google Play.
Download ABRSM Sight-Reading Trainer and improve your sight-reading now!
Each game focuses on one of the key elements of sight-reading, from recognising the key signature to spotting the time signature and tempo, helping you become a smarter sight-reader!
Unlock 155 new pieces as you work your way through the games. Packed full of real ABRSM material that you won’t see anywhere else.
Collect stars as you go and track your progress as you work through the levels.
In ABRSM Practical exams you have half a minute to look at a piece of sight-reading before you play it. Learn how to stay calm, know what to look out for and have fun preparing for your next exam.
You will see four rhythms taken from a piece of sight-reading. When you think you hear one of them you answer by selecting it in a grid as fast as you can.
Benefit: be able to quickly spot and play rhythms that are often reused throughout a piece of music.
Concentrate on a highlighted section of music looking carefully at the notes, then answer five questions about them when the music is removed.
Benefit: quickly recognise pitch patterns in music.
Look at a piece of music for 30 seconds and try and take in as much information about it as you can. Then answer five questions about the music’s key features.
Benefit: learn to internalise the key features of music before you start sight-reading it.
Take some time to look over two pieces of music. There are two differences in the second version but what and where are they?
Benefit: be able to scan a piece of music for key features before sight-reading it.