#1
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,
#2
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.
#4
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.
#5
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,
#6
Asus2/E

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