#1
What's this note called:

like
---------
---13---
---10---
---------
or

---------
---14---
---11---
---------

please help, I wanna know the name of the note/chord
#2
what string is it on?
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#4
Quote by metal_man12
thats an interval. its called a minor sixth. the low not is the root.


oh right, lol

i thought he was actually wanting me to name the notes.
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#5
i'm guessing it the a and d string but it wouldn'f b called a note itd b a chord
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#6
It's a chord, if played on the b and g strings it's an A5 chord. Otherwise you've got a (place key here)6 chord.
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#7
if it's on the G and B though it's a powerchord (perfect fifth)
#8
Quote by majonior
i'm guessing it the a and d string but it wouldn'f b called a note itd b a chord


no, a chord needs three notes at least to be considered a chord.
as the other guy said, that's a minor sixth interval
#9
or it could be a perfect 5th...depends what strings.
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#10
Quote by billybusa
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anyways

It's supposed to be like this I totally messed it up :P:

e-----------------------|
B---10-----------------|
G---13-----------------|
D-----------------------|
A-----------------------|
E-----------------------|


Then you've got an inverted A7 I believe. The two notes are only a half step from each other.

Quote by BluesLP1990
no, a chord needs three notes at least to be considered a chord.
as the other guy said, that's a minor sixth interval


That may be true, but logically it's a chord, he's just deciding to not sound the remaining notes.
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Last edited by Americanhoser at Mar 7, 2008,
#11
Quote by Americanhoser
Then you've got an inverted A7 I believe. The two notes are only a half step from each other.


That may be true, but logically it's a chord, he's just deciding to not sound the remaining notes.


Ok thanks!
#12
Then you've got an inverted A7 I believe.


A 7 chord consists of a root, a major third, a perfect fifth, and a minor seventh. It's just a major second interval.
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Last edited by Archeo Avis at Mar 8, 2008,
#13
That looks familiar. Isn't it from Slanderous by Machine Head?

'cept they play it in drop B or something
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#14
Quote by Americanhoser
Then you've got an inverted A7 I believe. The two notes are only a half step from each other.


That may be true, but logically it's a chord, he's just deciding to not sound the remaining notes.

Not really, chords have three notes - logically and technically it's an interval.
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#15
G# and A could be a minor second. It's not a chord because there aren't 3 notes.
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