Now that you've learned to play the major
chord in intervals of tenths with the, the
anchor note on the sixth string,.
I'm gonna show you how to play it now with
the anchor note on the fifth string.
Now the reason I started with G here, it,
is only because it gives us a nice runup.
So, you, you can really see, it gives a
nice run of the, the fret bar.
But obviously you're gonna play this in,
in every key.
When we if I play in that same position
there, and I play on the,.
On the 5th string, that's actually a C.
So we're playing this in C now.
But, don't, don't worry about that,
all, I'm just showing you how, how these
intervals feel, and look, in that key.
Also something, you may have noticed.
I actually don't, have markers on my
But, because I'm, I'm teaching you, we've
stuck these ones on here,
so I've, I've done this, for your, for
They'll, they'll come off later, so I hope
this makes it a lot clearer for
you then if I didn't have these, these
So, if we start on the C, which is where
this first marker is
This is how we play the, the,
the scale on one string, on the D, on the
Starting from C.
Now we wanna find the tenth.
Now this note.
So here we go with the scale.
Eight, nine, ten, so the ten is here.
There's that sound again.
So to play that scale.
With a tenth on this string.
don't worry about the fingering side of
And the two together, now.
The root note anchored on the fifth
And the tenth here, on, on the second
we have this
Again, we can play an arpeggio here.
we can move it around.
Make up your little melody.
So that's playing a major cord in
tenths with the, the root note, anchor,
On the fifth string.
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