The chord in question is 0,0,2,2,0,0

The only two strings in use are the 3rd and 4th and the second frets on both. That's it.

I cannot find it on my guitar chord chart though. I can find 0,1,2,2,0,0, but I cannot find 0,0,2,2,0,0.

Is the chord I've presented a real chord? Thanks.
Last edited by ianhulett at Nov 5, 2014,
All collections of more than a single pitch are real chords. That's just E A B with some octaves. You could probably call it a bunch of things. Most likely Esus4.
If only those two strings are being used then your chord isn't 0-0-2-2-0-0. It's x-x-2-2-x-x. You're trying to include notes that aren't actually there by writing in open notes instead of just not including them. For the record though, chord charts typically only include 6 string, 5 string, and a few 4 string chords, so you won't find this. Anyway, the notes here are E and A. Pick up a bit of music theory and you'll learn that this is an E5.
assuming that macabre is right it is an A5

what you wrote is actually an Asus2 or an Esus4 depending on the context
an A chord with a B(the second) instead of some sort of C
or an E with an A(the fourth) instead of some sort of G
Last edited by supersac at Nov 5, 2014,

Or if only 3 and 4 are in use, a parallel 4th on A
Last edited by Pastafarian96 at Nov 5, 2014,