#1
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8waabj3CUyk
it seems like a slow tremelo picking style, what do you do to get that sound the person in the video has between 00:58 and 1:05. thanks.
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#2
He's just playing 2 16th notes and an 8th note (or 2 32nds and a 16th depending on how fast you count the tempo). No special technique that I can see.
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#3
I don't know what they call that but here's how you do it,

In your head you want to count 1234 as in,

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-0--------0--------0--------0--------

But now play 3 notes instead of the quarter notes.

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-000----000----000----000----
Last edited by Kortez3000 at Dec 6, 2011,
#4
Wouldn't that just be triplets?
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#5
Quote by Kortez3000
I don't know what they call that but here's how you do it,

In your head you want to count 1234 as in,

---------------------------------------
---------------------------------------
---------------------------------------
---------------------------------------
---------------------------------------
-0--------0--------0--------0--------

But now play 3 notes instead of the quarter notes.

------------------------------------
------------------------------------
------------------------------------
------------------------------------
------------------------------------
-000----000----000----000----


Yes, sounds like this to me. They are called triplets as Reisgar42 said.
#6
^ A triplet entails three equally-spaced notes where there would usually be two or four, just like quintuplet or septuplet groupings cater for five or seven equally-dispersed notes in similar situations, respectively.
For example, a group of triplet eighths/quavers would comprise of three notes equally dispersed over one crotchet value, whilst a group of triplet quarters/crotchets would comprise of three notes equally dispersed over two crotchet values, or one minim value, and so on.

What's happening here is a grouping of two sixteenths/semiquavers and one eight/quaver beamed together - the two sixteenths are fitted into one eighth of value, and the eighth is fitted into (you guessed it!) the second eighth value, making a whole quarter/crotchet beat which is repeated for the whole of the ostinato.
A generally accepted term amongst guitarists is a ''reverse gallop'', contrary to a standard ''gallop'' consisting of an eighth and two sixteenths beamed together.
Last edited by juckfush at Dec 6, 2011,
#7
It's just called galloping. There are lots of tutorials on youtube for that if you're interested in learning.

EDIT:
Here's a good one: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0Mng0Ku3DEc&feature=relmfu
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Last edited by stevo_92 at Dec 6, 2011,