The answers are varied, and varied opinions abound.
We’ve been asked to rate each instrument by whether it’s suitable for an all-you-can-eat buffet or for the small group that knows their music well.
What we liked: The electric piano is the most popular choice, followed by the flute, cello, banjo, clarinet and soprano saxophone.
It’s easy to see why, considering the instrument is such a big part of the scene, with hundreds of thousands of players all around the world.
For the best performance, however, the acoustic guitar and the harp are the best choices, followed closely by the electric piano.
This is a good time to remember the importance of having a good microphone and good sound equipment.
If you’re having a bad day, you can always ask your partner to come along.
In this case, you want to be able to hear your partner, not just the instrument itself, but also the rhythm section.
Other popular instruments: Vocal saxophone, trumpet, saxophone source RTE article What to wear: Wearing the best of your musical knowledge is the key to a good party, and the same goes for a good dance.
It’s a good idea to bring a hat and a skirt, as the music can get noisy at parties where people are dancing around the table.
If your friends are dancing, they’ll probably have a good view of you as well.
This is also a good place to bring an earplugs, as they can help keep you cool and sober during the big celebrations.
If you’re a little bit nervous, bring a pair of headphones and a microphone to hear what the crowd is saying and hear what other people are saying.
When you get to the end of the party, you should take a few minutes to enjoy a few drinks.
The best way to do this is to use the mic and then start dancing, as your music will be heard by a lot of people.
If this sounds like too much work, just remember that the crowd has already enjoyed themselves and it’s a great time to leave the party.
You can find more information on how to prepare for a party at the official site for the festival.
Read more: What is ‘music for the 21st century’?’
The world of music’ is on BBC Radio 4’s The World at One, Monday 6 March at 11:00pm GMT