#1
So I have to guitar pro this music out and came across this:



If it helps, the key signature before it is E#

So what key signature must I set it to in Guitar Pro to be correct, because it obviously doesn't have natural key signatures?
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#2
Naturals in a key signature just means that the new key you're going into has less accidentals, the naturals cancel out any accidentals in the old one that aren't in the new one.

An example would be going from E major (4 sharps) to G major (1 sharp), the key signature at the key change would have 1 sharp and 3 naturals.
Last edited by pwrmax at Jul 18, 2008,
#3
Quote by zapparage
If it helps, the key signature before it is E#

Not E?

If the previous key was E (4 sharps), then 4 naturals means it modulates to C (no sharps).
#4
If it didn't have the natural signs there, you wouldn't really know there was a key change, would you? It would just be a double bar line or whatever.
The name's Austin
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#5
Quote by Stolen Identity
If it didn't have the natural signs there, you wouldn't really know there was a key change, would you? It would just be a double bar line or whatever.


So I do nothing?
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#6
If there are no accidentals marked in the key signature, then you can only safely assume that its a Cmajor
#7
This is bass clef by the way...I tried C Major and the naturals were at different positions. In fact, it is upside down to the sheet music.
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Last edited by zapparage at Jul 18, 2008,
#8
What are you talking about? All the natural signs do is cancel out accidentals from the previous key. So, what would've been a C# in the last measure is now a C.
#9
Top is what it looks like on the sheet music, whilst bottom is what happens in guitar pro when I change the key to C:

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#10
Bumpage.
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#12
Quote by Eirien
The guitar pro one will be treble clef.


Nope..bass clef.
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#13
Quote by zapparage
Top is what it looks like on the sheet music, whilst bottom is what happens in guitar pro when I change the key to C:


The top one is a change from 4 sharps. The bottom one is a change from 4 flats.