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There are (as I remember) 7 different position of a chord in a guitar (or ukulele). Which consist the triad notes (for minor 1-b3-5 and 1-3-5 for major). If you ask about B major chord, which all major chord have 1-3-5 rule, which in B major it will be: B-D#-F#. All of your images shown those three notes. In your images, they're the same three notes, ...


4

You ask 'Why are there different fingerings JUST for the B chord'. If that's what you meant, there are just as many fingerings for MOST chords. The examples shown are different mixes of the 3 notes needed for a major chord. If you look carefully,the 2nd and the 3rd diagrams actually have the same 3 notes on the same 3 strings on the same 3 frets (exactly as ...


7

A major chord is a triad of three notes: the root note, the major third, and the perfect fifth. For the B major chord, the notes are B, D♯, and F♯. Any combination of those three notes on your strings will form a B major chord. If the lowest note played is a B, the chord is in root position; otherwise, the chord is an inversion, which changes the character ...


2

According to the image, it looks like you might have a recording that came with the book, so I would certainly suggest listening for how it is meant to be phrased. Technique-wise, since this is a ukulele, you'll be finger picking everything. Commonly you'll see grace notes appear on the same string, which means you would use a hammer-on or pull-off by ...


2

The tab gives you a clue: a quick downstroke will do the trick for the first one. For the others, you could try a downstroke while muting the strings in between, or you could use your thumb and finger to pluck the strings.



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