Same as say, a 7 stroke roll. The numbers 5 and 7 most commonly occurs in said stroke rolls, but again the final note is, typically, on beat, meaning the 'tuplets' played in the measure before is actually 7-1 or 5-1 etc. The alternative would be say, a 6 stroke roll or an 8 stroke roll but they're not so common.Are not the double kick/guitar in Metallicas One septuplets?
Gene Krupa's The Science Of Drumming, book 2, does mention the 10 stroke roll, which I suppose is a nonatuplet and a concluding strike on the beat but that's the only even stroke roll he has after the double (or long roll as he calls it).
I'm learning (well learnt but trying to tighten before recording) a kick pattern for the track my bands doing that's technically in 11/32 I think? But it's not exactly a hendecuplet, cos I'm only playing 1, 3, 5 and 7. In my mind it's a "5.5 tuplet" ie playing 4 16ths with a dotted 16th rest after it. Definitely puts some tension in the music though
As in the works of the genius Stravinsky? Yes Rite of spring is all over the place on time signatures which I suppose you could represent in tuplets within a more fixed signature, but fairly sure the score is written as just having a lot of time changes.Rite of Spring