India’s string instruments, too, are dying

India’s native string instruments are in danger of losing their cultural relevance as technology evolves and as they are lost to the digital age, according to a new study by the London-based International String Association.

The report, conducted by Oxford University and the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), paints a dire picture of the future of India’s Indian string instruments and notes that even the most advanced Indian instruments are not safe from a decline.

The study finds that the use of string instruments in modern dance has declined by more than 90% over the past 40 years, while in traditional Indian music the use rate of Indian instruments has decreased by almost 90%.

The report also says that many of India “sounds” are now too different from the way they were sung hundreds of years ago, and that traditional Indian string-making techniques are no longer suitable for string instruments.

The ISA, which represents about 150 Indian string makers, noted that in the last 10 years, the demand for traditional Indian strings has dropped sharply.

While the market for string-based instruments remains relatively small, the number of manufacturers has increased significantly in the past 10 years.

“The industry’s market share has declined in the United States, which accounts for nearly two-thirds of the global market,” it said.

“But the trend is changing rapidly, especially in the Indian market.

The Indian market is poised to overtake the United Kingdom in the next 10 years.”

According to the report, the industry’s future lies in its ability to produce a wider range of instruments.

The report suggests that Indian makers should focus on making more instruments that are suitable for a wider spectrum of musicians, and the instrument should be a versatile instrument that can be used as a bow or a fingerboard.

But some of the most important issues are still unresolved, it added.

The study said the industry is also not ready to take risks in terms of technology.

“Even if the industry could improve its technology, it is still not ready for the introduction of a new generation of instruments,” the report said.

The report is the first of its kind to look at the future prospects for Indian string manufacturers and to assess their potential.

The ISA said that although the industry has had some successes in recent years, it faces challenges.

The industry is in transition and there is a lack of leadership.

There are also issues around procurement, manufacturing and licensing.

In the future, the ISA believes the Indian industry should focus more on quality and not on technological innovations.

“There are other industries where the same problems are happening.

But for the Indian string industry, it’s not a question of technology, but of quality,” the IHAI said.