We see that 8notes.com has translation software for Japanese, though it is not an alphabet, which is more efficient than a syllabary (what you now see when viewing Japanese translations). A new Japanese alphabet will increase efficiency in communications and we will use it to score music and write about music, as well as anything else (science, medicine, etc.). It will be freely available to everyone.
On the problem of sax fingering, or Concert Pitch on My Tenor Sax, it should be noted that new digital controllers for woodwinds have removed some keys from the original invention. We will define this as a mistake, especially since we see an EWI fingering chart available on the internet that is absurdly complex.
We would advise against learning the piano keyboard, and thinking in concert is the most intelligent way to circumvent the naming problem of sax notes. An open note played on a sax is concert b (493.88 Hz), and is the foundational first-cause philosophy before the teacher names the notes and commands the student to activate a certain key, because if the first problematic is accepted, everything else that follows may make perfectly good sense. Unlike a piano or guitar, woodwind players do not have the luxury of seeing where their hands and fingers are moving on their instrument.
Re: Japanese Alphabet for Music / Sax Fingering 09:40 on Monday, July 16, 2018