#1
I've got two chords I don't know how to play that I can't find on the net.

F#m(b5)/A - b = flat

and

F#/C#

Any ideas?
#2

-2-
-1-
-2-
-4-
-0-
---


???


-2-
-2-
-3-
-4-
-4-
---


or are you asking something completely different?
...Nothing you've ever...
...Planned on ever turned out...
...The way you planned...


...You're still disappointing them...
#3
Quote by вяaи∂ иєw
I've got two chords I don't know how to play that I can't find on the net.

F#m(b5)/A - b = flat

and

F#/C#

Any ideas?


I would advise learning how chords are constructed so that you can build any chord you want, anywhere on the neck. The first one is simply a F# minor chord with a flatted fifth and an A (the third) in the bass. The second is an F# major chord with a C# (the fifth) in the bass.
Someones knowledge of guitar companies spelling determines what amps you can own. Really smart people can own things like Framus because they sound like they might be spelled with a "y" but they aren't.
#4
Quote by Archeo Avis
I would advise learning how chords are constructed so that you can build any chord you want, anywhere on the neck. The first one is simply a F# minor chord with a flatted fifth and an A (the third) in the bass.

Which would be played how? I know the vocabulary and what goes but it still sounds wrong.
#5
F#mb5 = 1 b3 b5 = F#dim, that's the more usual way to name this chord.
So actually it's: F#dim/A. Best to way to play this one is:

-----
-10-
-11-
-10-
-12-
-----


F#/C# is very easy, just leave the E string out:


-2-
-2-
-3-
-4-
-4-
---


But together they're more easy to play like this:


----------
-10--11---
-11--11----
-10--11-----
-12--9-----
-----9-------
Last edited by deHufter at Oct 22, 2008,
#6
chord inversions take quite a bit time to learn and understand their functions...and depending on their function..their name/quality may change

try extending the chord to a minor7b5..see how it sounds/works for you in the progression your using

one way the F#mi7b5/A can be formed and sound fairly full
...x...
...5...
...5...
...4...
...x...
...5...

this may also be named D9 or Ami6 .. again depending on the contex of its use..

hope this helps

wolf