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5

As with many questions on this site, the meat of the answer is, practice. What seems difficult now, will seem much easier after practice. However, there are some things you can do: You may need to explicitly count while learning a piece, but once you know the piece's rhythms, you shouldn't need to. So forget about dynamics until you know how the piece ...


3

Yes, it is possible to audio quantize in Reaper and all popular DAWs. In general you'll find two different approaches to audio quantize (or a combination of): with or without time stretching. The best results will depend in the material you are modifying. Without time stretching (which is nothing more than cutting a piece of audio and putting it somewhere ...


2

On the third measure, you play the chord, and hold it for 3.5/4 of the measure. At the last eighth of the measure, you play G again and on the 1st beat of the 4th measure you play the chord again (thus you also play the note G again). On the 11th measure, you play the chord, then you play the notes that follow: Bb, G, Bb, C, Bb and then on the next measure ...


2

Lots. write the count out in pencil on your score, so you're not trying to remember what comes after "three" when you're trying to play and you aren't decoding what pitch goes on which count in realtime. practice just the rhythm clapping it, chanting it, playing it on the tonic note. practice counting aloud with a recording of it to get a feel for it. ...


2

You will run into this a lot — basically any time the arranger or composer is trying to make it clear that it should sound like more than one voice. In fact you find it everywhere in the keyboard works of JS Bach, where it can be challenging to play the voices clearly. The way to play it in the 3rd measure is as if the first G was a dotted half note tied to ...


1

I guess you're asking about the G note which is written as held for 2 bars, along with the Bb, except that you're told to play the G again, at the end of bar 3, while it's still pressed down. It's not written too well, perhaps simply, to show that the Bb+G are one voice, while the tune is another. To do it correctly, maybe the G should not be shown as held ...



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