Tag Info

New answers tagged

5

You simply need to play the chord shapes as indicated in the tab. They will sound higher with the capo. So, e.g., with the capo on the 2nd fret the C shape you play will sound like a D chord, and this is exactly the purpose of the capo. The Em chord will sound like F#m, which would normally (i.e. without capo) be played as a barre chord. Note that often it's ...


1

Common standard string tablature can be called 'Fret tablature' If you are going to be writing tablature for yourself, you might as well go an ergonomic step further, and use 'Fingering tablature' instead. It has two advantages - it is faster to interpret, and it informs you where your hand should be placed on the neck. Consider a piece of fret tablature ...


0

As noted in other answers the tuning is one full step flat from standard. The easiest way to play this is to start with a 3rd fret G Barre chord formation then lift the barre finger so that instead of barring you are only fretting the 3rd fret on the 6th (fattest) string. Then arpeggiate the strum one string at a time. There is not an actual barre used ...


0

Seems to me, if the tuning is standard, that no barre is needed. Instead, play a Gmaj like you would with a barre, but only use the tip of the barre finger(index) on the bottom (fat)E. Then play each string in turn, bottom to top. Then slide the bottom down a fret. My tuner can't find the three notes S,L and I... Hearing it, all strings are tuned down a ...


0

I am confused by the "SLIDEE" written down the side, but aside from that, I would personally play this with my thumb over the top fretting the 3rd fret on the low E string, then ring finger (third finger) on the 5th fret of the A string, pinky (fourth finger) on the 5th fret of D, and middle finger (second) on the 4th fret of G. Most people don't fret with ...



Top 50 recent answers are included