probably the bite-sensitivity signal might be converted into sound pitch
You cannot play exact notes over an octave or two based on the data of a pressure-sensitive device. The movement is too small and therefore the resolution is to coarse. With appropriate conversion and depending on the device a reliable playing range may span 3-5 notes at most.
If you neither want a MIDI harmonica, no arranging your own breath sensors in a pan flute-like shape and build a converter, you could whistle or sing into a microphone and use a vochlea Dubler or sonuus G2M for conversion. This doesn't give convincing melodies though, it's more for effects.
Maybe you are better off by reversing your approach. Find another way to play the chords and get freedom for your hands to play the instrument of your choice.
@fhenryco said in playing sylphyo without the hands:
i dont really like artificial sounds and i really would like to use the sylphio to play the sounds of all kind of real wind instruments
Beside of the Sylphyo there are for example the WARBL controller or the Akai EWI, which are pure controllers and don't include synths. For natural virtual wind sounds you can look at the well-known SWAM libraries at audiomodeling.com
Just a recommendation:
Before you buy a dedicated wind controller, look at it's features and look at the features of the software or hardware you want to control. Otherwise you may buy an expensive sound generator just to find out that your controller can only handle half of it. Or vice versa, you may buy an expensive controller, but finally discover that your existing keyboard works fine for your favorite sounds.