Here's an image showing the notes on the fingerboard of the violin.\n\n\n\n\n\n\n\nThe violin strings are tuned to GDAE tuning, and each fingering row up the fingerboard increases the played pitch of that string by a half-step.\n\n\n\nAt the 12th fingering row, the notes then repeat from GDAE again, as this is an octave higher than the open strings (there are 12 half-steps in an octave).\n\n\n\nThis fingering row is highlighted in gray on the image.\n\n\n\nAbout the Violin Fingerboard\n\n\n\nThe fingerboard of a violin is the thin strip of wood that runs along the top of the neck and contains the frets. \n\n\n\nIt is typically made of ebony, a very hard and dense wood which provides a good surface for the player's fingers. \n\n\n\nThe fingerboard is glued to the neck of the violin and is usually cut at an angle to match the angle of the neck.\n\n\n\nIt has grooves called channels that are cut out to accommodate the strings and guide them to the tailpiece. \n\n\n\nThe fingerboard also has small raised areas called fret notches that help the player to find the correct position of the fingers.\n\n\n\nIt plays a crucial role in the violin's intonation, which is the accuracy of the pitch of the notes played on the instrument. \n\n\n\nThe fingerboard also helps to keep the strings in place, preventing them from slipping or shifting while playing. \n\n\n\nIt is also where the player performs techniques such as vibrato and shifting.\n\n\n\nViolin Fingerboard Material\n\n\n\nThe fingerboard of a violin is typically made of a hardwood such as ebony. \n\n\n\nEbony is a dense, hard wood that is well-suited for use on the fingerboard because of its durability and resistance to wear. \n\n\n\nIt also provides a smooth, non-slip surface for the player's fingers, and its dark color provides a striking contrast with the lighter-colored wood of the neck and body of the violin.\n\n\n\nOther materials that have been used to make violin fingerboards include rosewood, which is a slightly softer and less dense wood than ebony, but still offers good durability and an attractive color. \n\n\n\nSome manufacturers use synthetic materials such as carbon fiber for violin fingerboards, these materials are very durable and resistant to changes in humidity and temperature, also they provide a stable playing surface.\n\n\n\nThe choice of fingerboard material can affect the sound and feel of the violin, with ebony generally considered to provide a brighter, more focused tone, while rosewood and other woods can provide a warmer, more resonant tone.\n\n\n\nFingerboard Positions\n\n\n\n\nhttps:\/\/www.youtube.com\/watch?v=9Bx7SiGoRbc\n\n\n\n\nOn a violin, the fingerboard positions refer to the different places on the fingerboard where the player's fingers should be placed in order to play notes at different pitches.\n\n\n\nThe fingerboard of the violin is divided into four sections: the open string, first position, second position and third position.\n\n\n\nThe open string position refers to playing the notes on the violin without pressing down on any of the fingerboard. It is the natural sound of the string and it is used as a reference point.\n\n\n\nFirst position is the most commonly used position on the violin fingerboard. In this position, the fingers press down on the strings just behind the nut, at the very beginning of the fingerboard. \n\n\n\nThis position is used to play notes in the lower register of the violin.\n\n\n\nSecond position is used to play notes in the middle register of the violin. In this position, the fingers press down on the strings slightly further up the fingerboard than in first position, typically between the first and fifth frets.\n\n\n\nThird position is used to play notes in the upper register of the violin. In this position, the fingers press down on the strings even further up the fingerboard than in second position, typically between the seventh and tenth frets.\n\n\n\nThere are also more advanced positions like fourth and fifth positions that are used by more advanced players to access higher notes and to play more challenging music.\n\n\n\nIt is important to note that the fingerboard positions are not fixed, and players can use different positions to play the same note, depending on the context of the music and the player's technique and preference.