18 Lessons Found
In this guitar lesson, I will talk about the basics of triad arpeggios and show you some useful 2 string shapes for burning up the fretboard!
|Major Triad - Two Strings (plus an explanation of inversions) Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|We start our journey into the wild world of arpeggios with this Major Triad Arpeggio exercise, which will help build the needed foundation to move on to the more advanced guitar lessons.|
|Minor Triad - Two Strings||Medium|
|In this exercise we continue our triad arpeggio guitar lesson by looking at the Minor Triad and its inversions, and the various ways that you can play it on two strings.|
|Diminished Triad - Two Strings||Hard|
|In this triad arpeggio exercise, we look at the sinister sounding diminished triad on two strings, which will have us doing some serious reaching for notes!|
|Two String Triad Arpeggios Etude||Insane|
|In this exercise I will show you how we can combine the triad arpeggio shapes from this guitar lesson in a musical way.|
In this guitar lesson I will introduce you to the major scale as well as show you some ways to play a Major Scale on the fretboard, focusing on playing throughout the fretboard.
|Useful shape for a Major Scale plus fast position shifting technique! Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|In this exercise, I will go over some basics behind the Major Scale, show you one shape of a Major Scale and how to play it in multiple locations on the fretboard, as well as show you how to develop fast position shifting technique.|
In this guitar lesson, I am going to show you how to look at triad arpeggios in a way that will give you a deep understanding of their layout on the fretboard.
|Major Triad Arpeggio Across 5 Strings Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this exercise, we start looking at triads across 5 strings by first taking a look at a Major Triad.|
|Minor Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings||Hard|
|We continue studying triad arpeggios in this exercise, by looking at a Minor Triad across 5 strings.|
|Diminished Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings||Hard|
|In this exercise you will learn all about Diminished Triads and hopefully will find ways to use them in your own playing.|
|Augmented Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings||Hard|
|In this exercise we take a look at the last of the basic triad types - the Augmented Triad - which has a very unique sound that should find its way into your playing soon!|
|Triad Arpeggios Across 5 Strings - Harmonic Minor Etude||Insane|
|In this exercise I show you how to use various triad arpeggio shapes from this guitar lesson to write a cool sounding arpeggio progression.|
In this arpeggios guitar lesson, we will go beyond basic triad arpeggios and enter the sonically cool world of seventh arpeggios.
|Major 7th Arpeggio on Two Strings Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|In this exercise we expand what we know about triad arpeggios and look at a major 7th arpeggio and how to play it on two strings for some cool sounds!|
|Minor 7th Arpeggio on Two Strings Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|In this exercise, we take a look at Minor 7th arpeggios and inversions on two strings|
|Dominant 7th Arpeggio on 2 Strings||Medium|
|In this exercise, I will show you how to play a Dominant 7th arpeggio and its inversions on 2 strings|
|Minor 7th (b5) Arpeggio on Two Strings||Medium|
|In this exercise, we look at the last of the 7th arpeggios that come from the Major Scale - the Min7(b5)|
|7th Arpeggios on 2 Strings - Putting it All Together||Hard|
|In this exercise, we will use what we learned about 7th arpeggios from the previous exercises to come up with a musically interesting arpeggio progression.|
In this guitar lesson we will learn how to use position shifting and fretboard visualization to play a Major Scale and modes in 3 octaves.
|Major Scale Across 3 Octaves Using Repeatable Pattern||Hard|
|In this exercise you will play a Major Scale in 3 octaves by using a unique, repeating pattern that lends itself to visualization.|
In this lesson I show you fast, efficient, music production techniques to layer a recorded guitar part in Reaper with virtual instruments to create a larger, more dramatic sound.
|Layering Guitar with Virtual Instruments - Setting up Reaper||Easy|
|In this first part of the lesson, we will get Reaper set up to make use of some very useful user-contributed Reaper scripts|
|Layering Guitar with Virtual Instruments - Converting Note Attacks to MIDI||Easy|
|In this part of the lesson, I will show you how to use a Reaper script to detect guitar note attacks to be used for a layered, virtual instrument.|
|Layering Guitar with Virtual Instruments - Applying Guitar Timing, Dynamics to MIDI Track||Easy|
|In this third part of the lesson, I will show you how to quickly apply the detected timing and volume of a recorded guitar part to a virtual instrument MIDI track.|
|Layering Guitar with Virtual Instruments - Layer upon Layer...||Easy|
|In this final part of the Layering Guitar with Virtual Instruments in Reaper lesson, we will finally get to the fun part - layering our guitar melody to create a more dramatic sound!|
In this tapping guitar lesson we don't waste anytime, as we get into some interesting musical territory right from the start, using triad arpeggios as an example.
|Tapping - Major Triad on One String Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|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.|
|Tapping - Minor Triad on One String||Medium|
|In this tapping exercise, we continue our study of using triad arpeggios for tapping melodically, this time focusing on a Minor Triad.|
|Tapping - Diminished Triad on One String||Medium|
|In this exercise we look at yet another triad type - the diminished triad - as a way to take a musically interesting approach to tapping.|
|Tapping Triad Arpeggios - Putting it Together||Hard|
|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 guitar lesson, you will learn about the Diminished Whole Half Step Scale, which is one of several symmetrical scales that will add a unique sound to your playing!
|Diminished Whole Half Step Scale 2 Octaves Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|In this exercise you will learn a useful shape for playing a Diminished Whole Half Step Scale on the guitar.|
In this guitar lesson I will show you a very convenient way to add extensions to Major 7th arpeggios which is a great way to take basic arpeggios and liven them up!
|Major 7th Arpeggio on Two Strings - adding the 13th Guest Visitor Access||Hard|
|In this exercise we will see how to add the 13th to some of the two-string Major 7th arpeggio patterns that we previously covered, to create a more interesting sound.|
|Major 7th Arpeggio on Two Strings - adding the 9th||Hard|
|In this exercise, we take a look at a Major 7th arpeggio on two strings and see how we can easily extend the shape to play a Major 9th arpeggio.|
In this guitar lesson I will introduce you to the Major Scale which is a necessary starting point before we get into the fun topic of modes!
|Major Scale (Ionian Mode) - On One String Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|There is no better place to start learning about scales and modes than the Major Scale - so let's get started.|
|Major Scale - Shape 1 Guest Visitor Access||Medium|
|In this exercise, I will show you a shape for a Major Scale in one octave that we will use throughout the fretboard to help you see scales everywhere!|
|Another Useful Major Scale Form - Shape 2||Easy|
|In this exercise, you will continue visualizing and practicing a Major Scale in several positions on the fretboard, to help you further make linkages between scales and the fretboard.|
|Playing a Major Scale Across 6 Strings Using 3-Notes-Per-String||Hard|
|In this exercise, you will see one way to play a Major Scale across 6 strings, which will be the basis for a lot of future scale exercises that you will see on this site.|