Hi guys and welcome back to my Guitar blog! I hope you’ve all been practicing your intervals and enjoying the development of your fretboard knowledge along the way. For this issue we’re going to be focusing on scales and their application for practicing over chord changes.
Scales often get a bad rap for being unmusical and certainly not something to focus on during your improvisations for fear of producing very boring, shapeless lines. However, as I’ve mentioned before in previous columns, scales are a fantastic way of representing the chords or harmony that you’re playing over in a linear fashion. Since each scale contains all of the chord tones and extensions of each chord you’ll be soloing over, they are fantastic for training your ears and eyes on the fretboard and creating a linear connection between each chord.
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Guitarists have plenty of problems with their guitar. In addition to choosing a good guitar, maintaining is also a big problem. Especially, when it is damaged, but you don’t know where the problem is. This may be a pretty big anxiety of guitarists today. However, many players think the guitar is very complex and difficult to repair. It is not entirely true. You can be able to fix some mistakes. Read this article to recognize some common guitar problems and learn how to fix them easily.
Weather and climate
Most expensive guitars are made of solid wood because it’s easy to change to suit the weather condition, especially in terms of temperature and humidity. For the guitar, the appropriate humidity fluctuates around 60%. High temperatures are also not good for your guitar. Therefore, you shouldn’t leave your guitar lying next to too hot places as a kitchen fire, heaters, or in the outdoor.
If you put your guitar in too hot places, it can be distorted like incurvature. However, the guitar will become normal if you leave it in a good condition.
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