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4

I'd say start now with both of them. It takes a long time to get good at an instrument and there are people that after they spend so much time on an instrument, they don't want to spend so much time again on another one. If you practice both of them, it would take you more time to become good, but you'll be good at two types of guitar rather than one. This ...


4

The point of practising with a metronome is to verify that you are able to keep to a constant meter while playing arbitrary rhythms, or to help you gain that ability if you don't have it. Executing tempo changes such as ritardandos and rubatos requires that you already have that ability, because they should be deliberate choices to deviate from the beat ...


2

Clearly this is in the realm of opinion. The following differences exist: The strings, are farther apart on the classical, and closer together on the steel string. This means that the the finger placement will have to follow a slightly different accuracy. I do not know how I negotiate this difference myself, but I do. Probably best to jump in and do both ...


1

One-Finger Soloing It's a very simple technique but I came across this recently. You literally choose one finger on your fretting hand - index most likely - and are only allowed to use this finger. The idea is it breaks your ingrained muscle memory of playing scale patterns. And also, following the scale is now no easier in terms of finger movement than ...



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