welcome to the club, I hope you can stay with us and posting more recordings....
I am no expert here but can give you my guidelines in reply to your topic...
I found a good method was to learn for each arpeggio when to pivot the hand to a new position. For the first 10 bars (upward runs), you pivot between the 1st and 2nd notes. FOr the F-maj arpeggio in bar 11, you pivot on between the 2nd and 3rd notes.....though I could be wrong - any better pianists have any suggestions?
2nd and third, if you have short fingers please use third or others what ever fits the flow.
accentualte some note with practice.
FInally, for the lucky 10 weeks I had piano lessons from a Maltese student at the Royal College of Music, Manchester, UK, she taught me this method where you play slowly, and lift the fingers up high and really thump down as hard as you can on the notes, then do the same really softly and quietly, then staccato, then reapeat this a few times. THat really helped me with the G major arpeggios and gaining strength in the 4th finger.
I work this with slow F playing WITHOUT lifting fingers, but lifting is required when necessary.
Use gravity last, when finger strengths IS GAINED.
OK Questions for you expert pianists out there.....
Do you find that if you go over a certain spped, your brain 'blacks out' and you cannot see the notes any more and the whole piece just goes to pot. I find that with the Chopin Etude
And I try and be relaxed liked Chuan Chang suggests - but I find that after playing this piece through just once, my right arm feels like it wants to fall off! How do you stop this happening?
Please help - Hunwoo and I desparetely want to play this piece well!
I dnt suffer black out, pehaps, sore finger safter excessive. tranining which is carfully planned.
Good luck and ready for a continious heat session