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 投稿者:test  投稿日:2014年 6月26日(木)18時07分26秒
  Also notice that in some of the charts you will have the 1st finger indicated on 2 different frets like so:
In a case like this the note on the 2nd string is played with the tip of the 1st finger
while the note on the 1st string is played with the side of the 2nd or 3rd joint of the same finger.
This technique takes a little practice but is not too difficult once you get into it.
Some chord symbols may be confusing,but a few words about them should clear things up.
1)A slash through a number means major type.
Example:9 = major 9th;7 = major 7th, etc.
2)The symbol that looks like plus sign (+) always means that the 5th of a chord is shaped(in this book), unless it is written like so (+11).
This means the 11th is sharped; the word
augmented is sometimes used instead of sharped.
However,there is a chord that is called the augmented chord, as you will see in the formulas on page11.
There is one problem with this sign (+) and word (augmented).
Some musicians have shosen to refer to the 7th chord with a sharped 9th as the augmented 9th chord, and they write it like this 7+9.
In this case the + sign replaaces the # sign.
You will not see this type of thing in this book, but you may run across it in other books, music, tec., so be aware of it.
Also the word suspended in this book will mean that the 3rd in a chord has been replaced with a 4th.
In other books, it may be used instead of the word add.
For instance, C sus. 9 could be C add 9.
In any case, it is abbreviated sus.
There are certain slang used to refer to chords which should be understood.
1)The DOMINANT 7th chord is usually just called the "7th" chord.
2)The DIMINISHED 7th chord is usually just called the "diminished" chord.
3)The MAJOR 6th and MAJOR 6/9 chords are usually just called the "6" and "6/9" chords.
4)The MAJOR and 9th chord is usually just called the "add 9" chord.
The word "TYPE" of chord will refer to a whole category, or a good portion of it.
A C major TYPE means C6, C7, C9, C6/9, etc.
A Cm TYPE means Cm6, Cm7, Cm7, Cm7/11, Cm7♭5, ect.
However, a Cm7 TYPE would refer only to chords that are derived from the m7.
Some Cm7 types are Cm7, Cm7/11, Cm9, Cm11, Cm7♭5, Cm9♭5 and Cm13.
5)The terms chord PROGRESSION or CHANGE refers to any series of chords.


 投稿者:test  投稿日:2014年 6月25日(水)23時24分32秒
  4)The notes on the 12th fret are the same letter names as the open strings (but an octave higher) and the notes starting from the 13th fret are identical to the notes starting from the 1st fret (but an octave higher).
In other words,the same letter name notes are 12 frets apart on the same string.
The notes on the 12th fret will be called the 2nd reference points.
5)With just those 2 reference points it is easy to find any note on any string.
Example:Try to find F# on every string.
Starting With the 6th string,the reference points are A and E;ask yourself if F# is closer to A or E in the alphabet; it is closer to E,so counting up from E,you find F# on the 14th fret,remembering that the notes above the 12th fret have the same letter names as the notes 12 frets lower,you will find F# alse on the 2nd fret.


 投稿者:test  投稿日:2014年 6月25日(水)23時07分13秒
  The term "open string" refers to the sound the string makes when no fingers are placed on the neck (finger board).
Assuming the guitar is in tune, the sounds of the strings are as indicated on the chart at the left.
In between F and G ,G and A,A and B,C and D,and D and E,the notes are written as flats (G♭,A♭,B♭,D♭,E♭);these same notes could also be called F#,G#,A#,C#,D#.
Notice also that every letter name is on every string at least once.
Eventually,if notalready,you will find it advantageous to know the names of the notes on the neck.
This seems to be qute a task to most people,but they can be memorized pretty easily if a systematic approach is used:
1)You moust memorize the open string names(EADGBE)
2)Notice that the notes on the 1st and 6th strings are always the same letter names on identical frets.
3)Next,notice that the notes on the 5th fret(with the exception of the 3rd string - use the 4th fret for it) are the same as the open string notes on the next higher strings(higher in pitch - the 1st string is the highest and the 6th string is the lowest.)
Example:on the 5th fret of the 6th string is A,
the same sound as A open on the 5th string.
These notes on the 5th fret (3rd string - 4th fret) will be called the 1st reference points.


 投稿者:test  投稿日:2014年 6月25日(水)22時44分59秒


 投稿者:admin  投稿日:2013年 7月 6日(土)23時15分4秒