Found 400 results
Found 400 results
"2. Nice tricky one, it's enharmonic to a B# the major 3rd of G# so since a perfect 4 is C# a C is a b4 (Dim 4?) "
Not sure why he put a ? after Dim 4.
It's a semitone bigger than a minor interval.
Name the following intervals (give your reasoning where you can):
(some sneaky ones in there )
The first note is always the lower one, btw.
Some of you went a bit overboard because I might not have made my problem clear. So what I didn't understand (you probably tried to explain it to me but I didn't realise it,) was how to determine whether an interval is a major interval. Like you have to have some kind of basis of information to start determining altered intervals..
First of all, hello guitar world! I don't know anything about music theory but I came up with this chord progression for a song:
E, Esus4, A madd9, B, Am, B, Am, G#m, G, C, Bm, B
As far as I know, it is in the key of E and the scale is the E augmented fifth scale (except the part of the Bm)
What scales or modes can I use to create a solo/vocal line over it?
Thank you so much for your help.
denace the mennis, nikko the husky, and xixi top
Why not just watch it and see if you understand it?
Marty Friedman doesn't know much about theory, so I would guess he will not use many theoretical terms when he explains stuff.
Sweet Child of mine is in the key of D but Cadd9 is not in that key.
How does it relate ?
Okay, so these chords don't really exist? In terms of music theory, I mean the names would be wrong. Would there ever be a time when a Sus2 b5 (or #5) would be used?
Really basic question but it's been bothering me (I didn't take music lessons btw). In some piano sheets I would come across for example two tied quarter notes, and can't help but wonder why isn't it one half note instead, because they sound the same? Or do they? Am I missing something?
When you compose riffs, do you have a general idea of what key and scale and technique you're using, or is every single note planned out like a piano composition?
Basically, how much feeling do you use to guide what you write when you write music on guitar?
Hi guys. Just stumbled on the Nashville numbering system today in response to oa friend asking what musicians meant by "numbering system".
I've watched a couple of videos on it. Kind of like the Roman numeral system, without the Roman numerals, just using normal numbers. Seems to be for describing simple tunes, chord progressions, and the odd lick.
Has anyone seriously used this? How commonly used is it, outside Nashville? Would anyone try and notatae the same level of detail using it that can be expressed using guitar tab or music notation?
Good grief guys, you're scaring the lad. It's really not that complicated.
If your rhythm guitarist is going from C to A, it's most likely in the key of Cmajor....so play the Cmajor scale (same as A minor).
As long as the chords he changes to are in the key of Cmajor, you can stay soloing in the C major scale. That's all you need to know for now. You can move on to other Scales/Modes in that key later, but for now to keep your head from exploding - keep it simple.
Now, I'm assuming you mean "harmonizing" as in staying within the key of the song - not Harmonizing each note with 2 guitars like Iron Maiden....that's a whole other ball of wax. But from what you are describing, I believe you are just wanting to play lead in the same ballpark as the song.
Hello, I've been playing guitar for 1-1/2 almost 2 years. I've learned all my basic chords and scales. As well as knowing a bit of theory too. But way too often I find my self just learning new songs or playing the same songs over and over, instead of learning new things. I have no real direction to go and feel I'm stuck in this sort of rut. Any help or ideas?
How to recognize notes by ear
How to listen to a random song and play it immediately without learning it from tthe tabs
I think this is really important thing to learn but I don't know how