|Gb – Abm – Bbm – Cb/B – Db – Ebm – Fm7b5 – Gb|
at the picture, you see Cb is red, while Cb is B note. so why bother?
- first: it is to avoid the two same note written on one line. you can see there is B flat(Bb), and if i wrote Cb as B, there will be two same notes (Bb and B).
- second. it is a useful chord writing in understanding scales and modes. it is in the different section of learning. we keep notes like Cb and B#, E# and Fb stay written as is, in order to understand the note degrees and analyze the intervals.
- third is, well, that’s all i know for this. i will add this sections as soon as i find out more about this.
i put the diagram in various places so anybody can access them, while i may need more to add in this section, so responses and critics are my most welcome.
i had promised there are three circles in this topic and the next one will be the GooglePlus circles. I made this blog with a huge vision of learning and sharing, and i try to make decent connections between all the guitar learnerd around the world. so i made this blog :
- a profile on GooglePlus +The Guitar Learner , just follow the link and you will find the page.
- a community on G+ the guitar learning community to share thoughts, or maybe just to hangout singing and playing guitar together.
the continuation of this post would be The Circle of fifths, but I’m still thinking about it, since it has the same ideas in learning the circle of fourth and i have to present it in different approaching method. but for now, all i can say about the circle of fifths is, following the red guy on the diagram will get you the circle of fifths notes. the one with sharp-notes, counter clock-wise direction, using the fifth notes as the point.
respond please.it is highly appreciated. thanks