#1
G5 F#5 B5 E5 C5

any help please. i tried figuring it out by my self but my knowledge only goes so far.
theyre all power chords
#2
G?
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#3
I'd go with G, and pretend that C# never happened.
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#4
That could be E minor, but you would need more to work it out.
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#6
Since there's one sharp (F#) I'd say it's in the key of G (maj)
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#7
Quote by Ænimus Prime
I'd go with G, and pretend that C# never happened.


For some reason, I find this terribly amusing.
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#10
Quote by BoomBazookaJoe
Yah, I'd need more chords to work it out, but G sounds fine, or E minor...


You don't need.
Why?
It's obviously G Major / E Minor progression.
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#11
Quote by DarTHie
You don't need.
Why?
It's obviously G Major / E Minor progression.


Except F#5 has a C#, which isn't in G major.
#13
Quote by Ænimus Prime
I'd go with G, and pretend that C# never happened.


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+1


+2

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#14
Quote by I floss daily
Except F#5 has a C#, which isn't in G major.


It's really so usual in powerchord progressions, that you could just ignore it.

But if you want to be happy with it, it's G Major with one accidental (C#).
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my neew year reslosutions are not too drikn as much lol.

happy new yeeae guyas.
#15
Quote by DarTHie
It's really so usual in powerchord progressions, that you could just ignore it.

But if you want to be happy with it, it's G Major with one accidental (C#).


Or D Major with one accidental (C).

I'm not trying to be nitpicky or anything. It's just that since it doesn't fit in either one, it could go either way. The first three chords actually indicate B minor (D major) anyway.

G F# B
VI v i

You could play B minor or harmonic minor over that, then switch to G major for the E and C powerchords.
#16
Except there is no D chord. There is a G chord, and when I play it, it seems to resolve to G.
My name is Andy
Quote by MudMartin
Only looking at music as math and theory, is like only looking at the love of your life as flesh and bone.

Swinging to the rhythm of the New World Order,
Counting bodies like sheep to the rhythm of the war drums
#17
Quote by Ænimus Prime
Except there is no D chord. There is a G chord, and when I play it, it seems to resolve to G.


Okay, B minor (Same as D major) with one accidental. All of the chords up until the C fit into B minor.

Try going down to B minor (or B5, I suppose) after the C. You'll see (hear) what I mean.
#18
Quote by Ænimus Prime
Except there is no D chord. There is a G chord, and when I play it, it seems to resolve to G.


i hummed it in my head. it resolves back to G



i'd go w/ G major.
#19
Quote by I floss daily
Okay, B minor (Same as D major) with one accidental. All of the chords up until the C fit into B minor.

Try going down to B minor (or B5, I suppose) after the C. You'll see (hear) what I mean.

Firstly, B minor is not the same as D major

If you play B after the C, then thats not the same chord progression. Also, when I play that different chord progression, it wants to resolve to E. It definately doesn't want to stay on B or go up to D.
My name is Andy
Quote by MudMartin
Only looking at music as math and theory, is like only looking at the love of your life as flesh and bone.

Swinging to the rhythm of the New World Order,
Counting bodies like sheep to the rhythm of the war drums
#20
I agree with z4twenny, I think it resolves to G.
If a D5 was added after the C5, then it would definitely resolve to G.
#21
Quote by Ænimus Prime
Firstly, B minor is not the same as D major

If you play B after the C, then thats not the same chord progression. Also, when I play that different chord progression, it wants to resolve to E. It definately doesn't want to stay on B or go up to D.


You know what I meant: that it has the same notes.

And as far as where it should resolve, that's purely a matter of opinion / taste.


If I came off as argumentative, I didn't mean to. I was just presenting some other possibilities that I thought were more interesting.