#1
Alright well I'am getting deep into blues and I dont know what it mean when It tells you to use a chord pattern like chord I - IV - I - I - IV - IV - I - I - V - IV - I - V. Do you just chose a chords represnted by I,IV,V? and use it? Or is there Like an actual chord called chord one. For instantce Chord I=Am? (example)
#2
The first thing i advice you look into is the term called "keys"
followed by "intervals"

When you grab a key it isolates 7 intervals and those seven intervals are the roman numeral numbers

say if i grab the key of "C"
i then have these seven intervals
C = I
D = II
E = III
F = IV
G = V
A = VI
B = VII
#3
it represents the chords of the key you're playing in. like if you're playing in C major:

C D E F G A B

The I represents a C chord while the IV represents an F chord
#5
First theory 101

Chords in every major key

1-tonic-Major chord In roman numerals I

2-super tonic - minor chord in roman numerals ii

3-mediant- minor chord in roman numerals iii

4-sub dominant -major chord in roman numerals IV

5-dominant- major chord (only the fifth chord can be a dominant 7) V

6- sub mediant -minor chord vi

7-Leading tone- diminished chord vii*


A chord progression of the sort I-IV-V is called in the forums the three chord trick because it will always sound good.

Second thing minor chords in roman numerals are always in small non-capital letters.

If you are told to play a I-IV-V progression in G you have to know the which are the notes in the key.

G - A - B - C - D - E - F# - G

Ok we know the notes now what?

Count find out which is chord is the V and which the IV.

I - ii - iii - IV - V - vi - vii*

G - Am - Bm - C - D - Em - F#dim

So the 1 chord is G major the 4 chord is C major and the 5 chord is D major what know .

Well this is simple play'em
#6
Quote by Jean_Valjean
First theory 101

Chords in every major key

1-tonic-Major chord In roman numerals I

2-super tonic - minor chord in roman numerals ii

3-mediant- minor chord in roman numerals iii

4-sub dominant -major chord in roman numerals IV

5-dominant- major chord (only the fifth chord can be a dominant 7) V

6- sub mediant -minor chord vi

7-Leading tone- diminished chord vii*


A chord progression of the sort I-IV-V is called in the forums the three chord trick because it will always sound good.

Second thing minor chords in roman numerals are always in small non-capital letters.

If you are told to play a I-IV-V progression in G you have to know the which are the notes in the key.

G - A - B - C - D - E - F# - G

Ok we know the notes now what?

Count find out which is chord is the V and which the IV.

I - ii - iii - IV - V - vi - vii*

G - Am - Bm - C - D - Em - F#dim

So the 1 chord is G major the 4 chord is C major and the 5 chord is D major what know .

Well this is simple play'em

This is all right, but I think you're getting a bit too advanced for TS.
Quote by Geldin
Junior's usually at least a little terse, but he knows his stuff. I've always read his posts in a grouchy grandfather voice, a grouchy grandfather with a huge stiffy for alternate picking.
Besides that, he's right this time. As usual.