#1
what's a scale that in drop C has a lot of vertical linear DAE notes?
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Last edited by lua4x at Oct 27, 2007,
#2
Quote by Johnljones7443
my neew year reslosutions are not too drikn as much lol.

happy new yeeae guyas.
#3
sorry notes.

like

D|-5-
A|-5-
E|-5-
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#4
You really can't get anything from your question. Rephrase your question... do you know any theory?
Quote by Johnljones7443
my neew year reslosutions are not too drikn as much lol.

happy new yeeae guyas.
#5
Erm E A D? That mean you arn't in Drop C?
Quote by cakemonster91

*chuckle* A peanut. With a face.



Go to your staff paper and re-write this song a half step down so on the paper it'll be like you have a "C" just move it down to a "B#"




Know your theory, then play like you don't.

#6
well the EAD strings in drop c is CGC but i just refer to them as those strings in any tuning.

okay but what is a scale that will have alot of linear chords EX

C|-0-1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9-10-11-12
G|-0-1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9-10-11-12
C|-0-1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9-10-11-12 obviously in i wanted all of them it would be chromatic but what's a key (damn i said scale) that will have alot of those.
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#7
all keys will have the same amount!

if you left the strings open, then C
if you played at the 1st fret then C#
if you played at the 2nd fret then D
if you played at the 3rd fret then Eb
if you played at the 4th fret then E
if you played at the 5th fret then F
if you played at the 6th fret then F#


i do fail to see why you are asking???

#8
uhm, are there any keys that the EAD in drop C that have frets 4,5,7,8,9,10,12? because i really like those notes and want to be able to play power chords on them Root, 3rd and Octave
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#9
or something close to that?
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#10
ok, i have told myself that i want to answer your question, but i am struggling to see what you mean.

are you asking which chords you should play up and down the CGC strings to keep them in key with each other?

for example if you play any selection of the following-

C--1-3-5-6-8-10-12
G--1-3-5-6-8-10-12
C--1-3-5-6-8-10-12

then you are technically playing the key of C#

basically, pick any chord, take it as your root, then play the following pattern-
2 frets up,
2 frets up,
1 fret up,
2 frets up
2 frets up
2 frets up
1 fret up


edit - i'm sure nobody will bother pulling me up on this, but if you play power chords up and down a key like this, the last chord will be out of key, as you should flatten the fifth.
i really dont think it is important for what you seem to want.
Last edited by branny1982 at Oct 27, 2007,
#11
found one, C# molodic minor
check it out and see what i was trying to say
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#15
Creepy! =O
*goes back to cutting toenails*
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#16
Quote by lua4x
uhm, are there any keys that the EAD in drop C that have frets 4,5,7,8,9,10,12? because i really like those notes and want to be able to play power chords on them Root, 3rd and Octave

You don't have to play in any certain scale if you don't want to / it sounds good. If you like those power chords, play those powerchords.

I see where you're getting melodic minor from, with the b6 6 b7. If C was your root then those (starting at open C) would be 1 3 4 5 b6 6 b7. I have no idea what scale that would be (because it has a major third, therfore not minor).
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