The Bridge for Guitar Piano
One thing I've heard is that musicians complain from time to time that they can be easily accessed by another device. In addition, many of them already know their main device very well. What I found was that they just did not have enough guides to help TRANSLATE and COMMUNICATE music in their entirety in the instrumental class. This is called "music barrier," and after you learn to cross this threshold, it's easy to map a device to another. How can this be accomplished? The songs, the pieces of music and the building blocks of the harmonies and melodies that can be heard every day – CHORDS !
Guitar and Piano Chords Translation:
My article's special focus on chord picking between guitar and piano. I've been playing on both instruments for many years, and I was delighted to take over the songs written on one device. One of the things we must first understand is that the piano is by its nature "linear" – all note that the staff can be walked along the piano at the same time. Guitar, on the other hand, is a "dimensional" device (horizontal bass and vertical strings) – In line 6, you can copy a guitar track, then jump to queue 5 to continue your work. You can play the same exact tone in the same exact octave at the exact same time, even at a fraction of the fingers!
By chopping the chords for their component parts and making the voices of the guitar mapped to the piano equivalent, we have eliminated the musical barrier. Let's be him.
To ensure the simplest way to get the chords between the guitar and the piano, you must first talk to Voicings – arranging the voices in a chord . Guitar chords are usually played in " root position " or where the bass sound is the chord's name . For example, a major C chord in the root position has low Cs as the lowest note.
The piano is a bit different from the fact that there is no real de facto way to arrange the voices in a chord, it may be very subjective on the basis of the musical piece. As such, I base all the chords on the guitar sounds. Another reason why I base my piano chords on guitar is the reason that guitar sounds are more difficult to cover (literally) when they are scattered than piano chords.
Guitar for piano soundtracks:
Now that we understand the voices, we must begin to map the chords! First, we use an E9 chord as an example. Each of the five fingers is given – from the left side pinky to 5, 4, 3, 2, thumb 1. The right-hand mirroring on the left is 1, then 2, 3, 4 and 5 pink . Thus, the left player plays the left 5, 2, 1, while his right hand takes higher 1, 3, and 5. (1), D (3), Gb / A # (5), E (5), B (2), D (1), Ab / G #
Guitar, piano and crew mark:
Now turn this on guitar:
The guitar chord fingers contain all of these sounds – E, B, D, Ab / G #, D, Gb / THE #.
For guitar, index finger 1, middle finger 2, ring finger 3 and pink 4. Several times the thumb is used, and usually a T or a P is designed. Follow this through an E9 chord (Please see the guitar chord illustration for the earphone sound position). Now playing the same chord chord on the guitar!
It's all about it. Our piano fingerprints can be transferred to any chord, just follow the standard 5, 2, 1 – 1, 3, 5 formats. Keep in mind that the piano is much "loose" when it comes to rules of the game, some chords do not require all six fingers, so pick one where it is most comfortable and natural. Practice the chords with all three fingers, and of course it is worth more when you feel new sound.
Most fun with her! Look at what songs you can translate between the guitar and the piano. There may be some better sound on the other instrument, or you can find new and interesting ways to play them, as the difference between the two devices is different.
Keep playing, practicing and communicating with the language of music!
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