Azbel'-Kaner-type cyclotron resonance has been used to examine the Fermi surface of silver. The types of resonances observed from a (110)-surface sample are very like those reported for copper. Resonances originating from orbits about the zone contact regions have been observed over a limited range of angles. Relatively strong signals have been obtained from orbits near the limiting points when the field lies nearly parallel to the  direction of the (110) surface. The two orbits reported in copper whose centers lie neither at the center nor the edge of the zone have been observed, and in addition a third orbit of this type has been identified and measured over a large range of angles. Data taken on a (100)-surface specimen (not available in the copper studies) have shown resonances due to both hole and electron orbits; these resonances are consistent with the previous knowledge of the geometry of the Fermi surface. The effect on cyclotron resonance signals of a magnetic field inclined with respect to the specimen surface has been investigated. Apparent shifts in the measured cyclotron mass as large as 50% per degree of field misalignment have been obtained. The similarity of a number of the signals to the peak-reversal phenomena observed in potassium and aluminum is discussed. Certain of the signals in fields inclined at large angles to the surface have yielded a measure of the neck size in excellent agreement with de Haas-van Alphen measurements.