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How Music Really Works - Wayne Chase
Because major scales always follow the same pattern, the pattern of major and minor chords is also the same in any major key. The chords built on the first, fourth, and fifth degrees of the scale are always major chords (I, IV, and V). The chords built on the second, third, and sixth degrees of the scale are always minor chords (ii, iii, and vi).
Download and print in PDF or MIDI free sheet music for Jazz 1 Chords & Improvisation within the scale arranged by harbas for Piano (Solo)
The rules for deriving the modes - and the diatonic chords (chords that contain only the notes of the parent scale of any mode) - of any scale are universal, and very simple: Use the key signature of the parent scale, but build the scale on a different note of the parent scale than the root.
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Piano Chord Finder Use the Chord Finder to look-up specific chords or scales. Then, when you're seriously ready to LEARN CHORDS (for FREE) study the video lesson below to learn my simple rules for playing most 'basic to advanced' chord variations and extensions in All Keys.
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Remember, a half step is the smallest interval there is and, on a piano, will be just one key away from the starting note. A whole step is made of two half steps so it will be two keys away from the starting note. Be sure to include the black keys when counting steps. Here is the scale ‘formula’ for the major scale: Major scale formula
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Picking notes within a chord 20 Lesson 6 Playing Am and C 22 Lesson 7 New G chord and Cadd9 chord 24 Lesson 8 Power chords 25 Lesson 9 Changing chords 28 Lesson 10 Strum patterns 31 Lesson 11 The Blues riff 34 Lesson 12 The Bm, F#7, and A5add2 chords 37 Lesson 13 Playing rock chords 39 Lesson 14 Power chords on the A string 40 Lesson 15