The only edition I know of which provides the COMPLETE "Baermann Op.63 Daily Studies" (Part3) is that printed by Hofmeister Verlag, Leipzig.Carl Baermann's 'complete' method for clarinet. [Part 3 is probably the most useful for basic technical workout] The missing (from modern editions) Part3 scale studies now seem to be available from HERE (in Spanish,as "METODO PARA JOVENES CLARINETISTAS") This latter site (while not providing anywhere near the same studies as the complete edition), nevertheless includes the "edited" missing sections for Part 3 of Baermann's Daily Studies. i.e. it includes scale studies using all intervals up to octaves.(in Spanish)
Amazon lists a "loose-leaf" edition. I don't know how complete it is, but in any case, it lists as "does not ship to Australia"! [From ANY source, the complete edition should contain ~148 pages]
All musicians, at all levels need reference resources.
Where can I get ... a new bass trumpet mouthpiece, reeds, good studies for technique development, what music has been written for ... (name your passion), how can I listen to the best performances of ...?
Before the genius of Tim Berners-Lee, getting answers to such questions needed much more effort than is the case now.
Just one example of the riches available on the web is US NPR's (National Public Radio) archives. They contain masses of interesting audio, documentaries and transcripts on Classical, Jazz, Rock and many other genres. Once at the site, choose 'GENRES' from the menu at the top of the page.
The Live Music Archive site has thousands of playable examples of (mainly American) concerts and recordings of many genres of music.
[ Instead of downloading each time to hear a particular piece, a better method is to use a web recording programme. Two of these ('TotalRecorder' and 'Web Stream Recorder') are listed under Electro and Software - Web recorders. The cheapest versions of these are for audio only, but that should be enough for musicians - real musicians don't need visual appeal? ]
To quote Artie Shaw (commenting on his musicians doing visual tricks such as holding up their instruments and swaying in unison) "I said the audience doesnt know its fun. They think you're doing showmanship. And if we have to do showmanship that means we're very insecure about the music. Sit down and respect what you do. If you dont, they won't.
It is now quite easy to let others hear your latest efforts by attaching clips to emails or uploading videos or sound files to YouTube, Facebook etc. There is nothing as valuable to a performer as getting feedback from colleagues, but a good second-best is getting opinions from the 'real world'.
For many free books on music and almost anything else, the Gutenberg Project is the site.
For those of us who are curious about the nuts and bolts of why music 'sounds', the not-too-technical bible is von Helmholtz's "On the Sensations of Tone", a great work! The Dover publication is available quite cheaply (~$10 secondhand) from the larger web bookstores. Alternatively, the .pdf version is available as a free download from Archive.org [N.B. over 60MB !].
For the nuts and bolts of DIY music synthesis, visit Bernie Hutchins' ELECTRONOTES site. It contains masses of information on topics ranging from analogue music synthesis theory to DIY PCBs for synths, much of it free to download.