This is the last exercise in my introductory tapping guitar lesson, where we use the knowledge from the previous exercises to come up with an interesting tapping passage.
In this exercise we look at yet another triad type - the diminished triad - as a way to take a musically interesting approach to tapping.
In this tapping exercise, we continue our study of using triad arpeggios for tapping melodically, this time focusing on a Minor Triad.
In this exercise we will take a look at how to tap major arpeggios as a way to use finger tapping in a musically meaningful way.
In this string skipping exercise we are going to shift gears a bit and have you string skipping up the fretboard to reinforce position shifting and string skipping at the same time.
In this exercise we will take the familiar concept of triplets and apply it to string skipping as a way to create fiery, unique sounding Pentatonic passages.
In this exercise we continue our introduction to string skipping, this time using the Major Pentatonic scale as our example.
In this exercise I will get you started down the path of string skipping by showing you how the technique can be applied to the Pentatonic Minor scale.
In this exercise I will show you one way to use the triad arpeggio shapes from this guitar lesson in a musical context.
In this arpeggio exercise, we leave the world of Major Scale triads and look at the only other remaining triad type - the augmented triad.