#1
I remember first learning how to play and was often discouraged since I was primarily self-taught and often hit road blocks in the beginning. I found out that the 2 octave guitar chords were just too much for me in the very beginning. I never realized that the option of one octave guitar chords were available (and are widely used in lead lines during guitar solos in songs!). It's broken down here, but here's a funny way to get that down:

link removed

Hope this helps and brings you holiday cheer (especially for those lucky enough to get a guitar this year).
#2
Two notes is not a chord, it's an interval. Three or more notes is a chord.

chord: kôrd/noun
noun: chord; plural noun: chords

1. a group of (typically three or more) notes sounded together, as a basis of harmony.
"the triumphal opening chords"

https://www.google.com/?gws_rd=ssl#q=chord
Yes I am guitarded also, nice to meet you.
#3
It's a chord if it functions as one. An interval is, strictly, devoid of harmonic content because it lacks enough information to imply a harmonic function. When put in context, though, a "dyad" becomes harmonically meaningful because of voice movement and accompaniment.
#5
Please don't use the forums to promote your Youtube channel
Actually called Mark!

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